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Full text of "1995 Surry Community College Yearbook (The Lancer)"

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M. Fans celebrate by "moshiriR" at the 
Woodstock music festival. 'Hie event marks ihc 25lh 
anniversary of the original Woodstock festival. 

Ai Comet Shoemaker-Levy' 9 hurtles into Jupiter's 
atmosphere at 134,000 miles an hour creating giant 
plumes of fire visible through telescopes on earth. 

%]r Republicans gain control of Congress for first 
time in 40 years. Newt Gingrich is the new Speaker of 
the House. 

Millions of South Africans wait patiently in line 
10 vole in the first all-race elections. Former political 
prisoner Nelson Mandela is elected President. 

jP "Home Improvement" is rated TV s No. 1 
show. Twenty million homes tunc in each week to 
watch this hilarious reflection of middle- class 
family life. 

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\j A 7.2 magnitude earthquake hils Kobe, a 
densely populated city in Japan. The human lot! is 
enormous, over 5,000 killed and 26,000 injured. 

/ "Life is like a box of chocolates" becomes the 
most quoted line of the hugely successful film Forrest 
Gump, Tom Hanks plays the title role. 


World Cup Soccer is hosted by the U.S. for 
the first time. The l?.S. upsets Colombia and loses lo 
Brazil. Brazil heals Italy in die final game. 

J O.J, Simpson is charged with the savage 
killing of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and 
her friend Ronald Goldman. The case creates a 
media frenzy. 


Richard Mxoti, die 37th U.S. President, dies. 
Remembered for Watergate and restoring diplomatic 
lies with China, his term ended under the threat of 

fmmnusA e imhuosteks v* i*j-o?i 

Sunry Community College Library 
Dobson, North Carolina 27017 


It's the perfect adjective for a nation filled 
with accusations, allegations, turmoil, affec- 
tations, and insanity: Michael Jackson's al- 
leged pedophilia and subsequent marriage to 
Lisa Marie Presley, the ice feud of Tonya Har- 
ding and Nancy Keirigan, murder charges 
against OJ, Simpson, the Bosnian war, the Hai- 
tian crisis, Cuban refugees swarming U.S. 
coastlines, U.S. Air crashes in Charlotte and 
Pittsburgh, a "strip search" ordered by Greens- 
boro teacher Karen Sexton, fraudulent United 
Way employees, infectious viruses (such as 
HANTAVIRUS), fatal skin diseases, 
cryptospiridium in Milwaukee and Las Vegas 
water supplies, flooding in Illinois and Missouri 
and Georgia, extraordinary earthquakes in Cal- 
ifornia, attacks on alcohol and tobacco, debates 
on legalizing drugs, sexual harassment, Robert 
Lee Morford donned in a diaper outside a Ra- 
leigh hospital, wjtdfircs in the west and the Blue 
Ridge Mountains. The list is almost endless. 

Not even SCC was immune to strange occur- 
rences. Immediate family members of college 
students and personnel died too soon and often 
unexpectedly. Our own Mark White lost his 
battle with cancer when the leukemia overlook 
the 28-year-old on August 15, 1994. And com- 
puter instructor Wanda Culler, 45. died of a 
heart attack exactly one month later. The cam- 
pus isn't the same without them. Paul Hin- 
shaw's amiable personality will also be missed. 
He retired in the fall. President Swanson Rich- 
ards retired in December, following 22 years of 
community service and commitment. 

ATYPICAL: a deviation from the norm, 
most unusual, not typical, abnormal, any- 
thing but typical, and downright weird! 

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Surry < 

630 Sou Main Street • Dobson, NC 27030 • 910-386-8121 


What's the strangest thing that has happened to you: 

Jennifer Goins: "Parasailing for free in the Bahamas, 
without knowing how to swim, " 

Keisha Dodson: "I went into labor at a cookout where 
everybody except me was drinking. *' 

Justin Collins: "The time I had 
everybody laughing by acting like I 
was stripping. " 

Sam Parker: "Me and a friend in 
West Palm Beach stealing license 
plates and almost getting caught " 

Eric Jones: "Bungi jumping at the 
Pavilion — from the ankle . . . more 
of a rush. M 

Joey Harrelson: "Robitussin DM." 

Kelly Freeman: "The victim of a 
panty raid at another college, I spied 
my stars and stripes flying on the 
campus flag pole the next morning. " 

David WHlard: "My brother and dad 
took me to a nude beach in Austin 
(TX) called Hippie Hollow. " 

When everything seems lost to 
chaos, students return to cam- 
pus and the thoughts of their 
futures. The opening of a school year 
creates an aura of mystery in itself — a 
new place, different faces, unfamiliar 
teachers, unusual opportunities, a new 
beginning. So, not everyone notices 
how crazy the world has gone or how 
subtlely that insanity has touched our 
lives. Instead, they see humor. Whether 
that humor is found in the things that 
we say or do or in the surprises that 
others plan for us, one thing is certain: 
a balance exists. Some weirdness is al- 
most spontaneous; some is determined 
by circumstance or choice. Lucky for 
us. we often dwell on the memorable 
aspects of our world. 

See into life; don't 
just look at it! 

Typical/ A typical 

coming to Surry? a weird adventure? an unusual event? 

Neil Richardson: "Sharing my Kit Kat with then six females. ' 


1-17 . 

. . Special Events 

18-25 . 

. Recreation 

26-65 . 

. People/Clubs 

66-73 . 

. Personnel 

74-79 . 

. Student Life 

80-84 . 

, Index 

Shane Brim: "So mailer how well you plan, something unexpected is 
bound to happen when you take a trip through the wilderness. " 
Tyre Draughn: "My suffering from brain damage." 

Trstcy Io-.-kh.iri "/ was de- 
ported from Scotland to 
Toronto; I hopped a bus 
and ended up in Mt. Airy." 

Logan Burnt: "Something strange happens to me 
almost every day. I'm not sure any of my life is 
normal. " 


Typical/ A typical 



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Special Event* 

Special Events 

Insane Brain Strai 

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bled the original 

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respect f who 

atten :d md viihSL. 
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id Rush \ ■ . . ■ . up- 
coming hand:", including 

i : n d N i i 
Inch "■ 
ers M e I a 1 1 

h, and Rod Hoi I 
Peppers appealed m tf' 
to (he new gener, 
fans. Despite the charnj 

there still remain hippies. 
drugs, good mtj 

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wercn'i even thei 


The "mud people" crested lots of 
attention while bystanders debated 
whether or not to join the mud pit 


Thanks to the boost of these kind 
people, someone got to the hospital 
a little quicker, despite the mud. 

r oodstock officially began Friday at 
noon. A big contrast from Richie 
Haven's opening act in '69, local 
metal band Roguish Armament opened this 
festival to about 75,000 people. By noon Sat- 
urday the crowd peaked. Space continually 
tightened, so people were throwing up tents 
wherever they could. By Sunday, after all the 
rain had cleared, everyone was squishing 
around in ankle-deep mud without choice. 

Woodstock '94 

Lisa Caudill, Joey Harrelson, Matthew Doby, 
and Missy Mooney agreed that the trip was defi- 
nitely worth their efforts. 

On the main stage at mid-afternoon on Sunday, 
the Spin Doctors were performing "Pocket Full 
of Kryptoitite. " 

Without tickets, four of us 
packed up necessities 
and took off to Sauger- 
lies. hoping what 150,000 others 
hoped for: that tickets would not 
be taken. After a 14-hour trip, we 
arrived in Saugertics around five 
Saturday morning. We soon 
teamed that the event was well 
worth the drive because security 
had already slackened. We 
parked and camped approxi- 
mately six miles from the farm 
and by noon we were feet from 
the stage watching a classic per- 
formance of Joe Cocker. 


1 THERE ► 

We posed with a classic VW Woodstock 
tribute to Jimi Hcndnx and Jam's Jopfin 
on a side street of Saugertics. 

On Sunday, buses were lined up. trying to get 
people to their destinations; others walked or 
rode bicyxles. 

Tents and people inch to inch fitted the SSO-t&n 
farm. The cro»d reached a peak of 350,000 on 
Saturday. By Sunday, most everyone was ready 
to crash. 

Woodstock '94 






Oliver Wendell Holmes once said. 
"Man's mind once stretched by a new 
idea, never regains Lis original dimen- 
sion." A young mind is very much affected 
by the exchanging of new ideas and beliefs. 
Being exposed to a culture other than our 
own is a unique way of exchanging those 

The forum for such an exchange at SCC is 
the annual Foreign Language Festival, last 
held April 21. 1994. For 14 years, high 
schools from around the region have com- 
peted in various cultural activities. Each 
competition is r ted in a second lan- 

guage su rench and Spanish 

"The most memorable event had to be 
four years ago when we had 1400 students on 
campus to compete in the festival/" said 
Sharon Gates. SCC foreign language in- 
structor and festival coordinator. "This 
year's event W3s also memorable because it 
went so smoothly," she added. 

Students compete in such categories as 
music (vocal and instrumental), dance, skits 
and drama, extemporaneous speaking, ci 
and cuisine booths, foreign culture projects 
such as mahonc: Ecs, dramatic 

readings, and costumes. 

"This festival gives students who arc 
studying foreign language an outlet, a plat- 
form for demonstrating their talents and in- 
its - and for enjoying foreign culture," 
concluded Gales. Wi I h success like that. 
here's to 1 4 more years. 









"it's thesitOi i ■■'ifHHetlin [Ji 

' .' BtfflCA" l> 


The greater the obstacle in life, 

"Jump," they told him, "jump!" A 
simple jump to others, to Randy Wil- 
tard it was his lime to shine. Over 200 
athletes had their chance to shine in the 
Special Olympics held May 13. 

No matter where they placed, the Special Olympians 
were filled with pride. They wete showing the world 
iheir abilities and they loved all or the special atten- 
tion they received. 

Each participant entered at least three 
of the 13 events, including 25-m and 
50-m wheelchair races; 25-m, SQ-OI, 
and 100-m walks; and 25-m, 50-m. 
100-m. and 200~m sprints. 

Participants were paired with buddies 
from Surry Central High, where the 
event was held. Several SCC organiza- 
tions also volunteered their time and 
energy for the event. 

After the events were over, all of the athletes were 
tired and hungry. Free pizze was served. Three pro- 
fessional wrestlers performed to entertain the kids 
while they ate. 

These kids demonstrate the joy they feel at being 

purl of this special occasion. Some enjoyed the warm 
spring day, white others exerted their energies 
through vivid verbal and nonverbal expressions, tt 
wan an event they would oot soon forget. 





Special Olympians 

the more glory in overcoming it. 

The Softball and tennis ball throws 
were most rewarding. These special 
kids laughed as if they had abandoned 
all worries. And many were delighted* 
like children, when they fell into ihe 
freshly mowed grass. 

The day offered several other features; 
so, by the end of the day, many restless 
and worn feet were ready to head 
home. As the Olympians watched the 
crowd scatter their smiles were again 

It wasn't the competition or the rib- 
bons, but the recognition that these 
kids loved best. Their pride, their joy. 
their innocence, and their courage are 
the real reasons thai we call them "spe- 

A local bluegrass band provided the entertain- 
ment following the competition. Although the 
participants were tired, they stilt mustered up 
enough energy to dance, Children of all ages gave 

it a try. 

Special kids never, never, never lei their handicaps 
defeat them, They never, never, never give up. And 
they don't want your pity, either. Just be their friend. 

Special Olympians 



No one remembers ex- 
actly when Student 
Appreciation Day 
began. During an office 
meeting at least 15 years 
ago, current President Jim 
Reeves made the proposal. 

In comparing today's cel- 
ebrations to those of the 
past. Reeves replied. "It's 
basically the same: the pic- 
nic-type lunch and the dif- 
ferent activities. There were 
more events back then, but 
I believe the quality of the 
day now makes up for it," 

Chris Theibaull, Ralph 
Hoar, Anthony Young, and 
John Wright {members of 
One Nation) provided the 
entertainment for about 700 
on May 20, 1994, Each 
year, the SGA assumes pri- 
mary responsibility for or- 
ganizing the event, but the 
success or failure is ulti- 
mately left to the students. 

Even kids get in on the action as they and their parents (like 
Frank Collins) enjoy the sunshine, the food, the music, and 
the fun. 

Sparks Memories 

Beta** (1): h frozen pizza really an aphrodisiac? Rob Dance, Jen- 
nifer Reynolds, and Stephanie Ftytin provided the answers in Love 
and Frozen Pizza. Below (R): Judy Cook, cafeteria manager, su- 
pervises ihe cooking skills of Wayne Motsinger and Roger Snow as 
they prepare the hamburgers and hotdogs. 

SLAM, DUNK. SPIKE! The gang 
gathers for volleyball, It's just 
plain fun trying to hit the ball ov<r 
the net. h looks like they have a 
problem. Wonder who will spite 

on up, sit right down, say Audra 
Combs and Michael Johnson 
they (ell Karen Hawks and Ryan 
Haymore what the future holds for 
them. It's a fortune-teller's dream. 


Take Time To Celebrate! 

"It is when 
we forget 
that we do 
things that 
are most 
likely to be 

14 m Student Appreciation 

Mike Wells awaits the right person 
to hit the bullseye. His tie is plastic 
and will float, so everybody grab a 
fishing pole for some shark fishing. 

BIRD'S EVE VIEW! Students 
and personnel chili out and enjoy a 
day away from the routine of bog- 
gling their minds with new ideas, 
Student Appreciation Day reminds 
us to enjoy life for a few hours. 

HA VE FUN! Anthony Young and 
Ralph Hoar aren't the least bit in- 
timidated by Pam and Tim Fcttt. 
who placed first in the shag compe- 
tition. In fact, they are pretty much 
"holding their own. " 

DOGS ARE ON! Come and get it 
while it's hot. The kitchen staff 

gave a hand in making the free 
hamburgers, hotdogs, potato salad, 
baked beans, and cole slaw. The 
food Has perfect! 

ACY! Tracy LockHart, David Wil- 
lard, Mike Morton, and teammates 
take their positions as they line up 
for the competition. It's a great 
day fortog-of-war. Who will be the 

Student Appreciation 



27, J 994. wai of 

ncss as w©U o n some, 

.Surry had become ho mi;. For 

others, it was a day to leave the fainil- 

neounicr th Of 316. 

168 graduates participated, reflecting 

v, n a s 

\,S. degrees. 12 diplomas, and 


thing better corn temeofact 

men 1 that Teresa Cummings and Angic Bare feel 
I he displa) of their di\ 

-■ed is to L- highest svmrnh." 

Hike WcHonc. Detn of Student 
ihthegr - 

AIM Oir 

1 ■ 

"Now may the warming love of friends 
surround you as you go down the path of 
light and laughter where the happy mem- 

ories grow. 


— Marshall 

"No one is a failure, so number your days and apply 
your hearts unto wisdom. " 

I rough thick d Sbitn '• ' i 

Julie MePhers 
future . titipelul, their frienttthipsixuhi. 

"This is the- ).. ■■■■■■ 

" • rtl i ' ..,.....■•. wcs» tht long hours 

. \ My pan ■" 

Graduation '94 


66 In matters of style, swim 
with the current; in matters 
of principle, stand like a 

ntfL — T7nMtius Jefferson 



OUTRAGEOUS! Te*y* Hantint't tam*r toaband U(t CMoc-fr 
pkmt f*ihf to ** uun/i cAtfrjrr *t*um tifuet >kMtiof't brume 
medtlitl NmIK) Krrrijciir 

.been very good to 
'sports fans lately. 
With no end to the 34- 
day-old players" strike, 
Interim Commissioner 
Bud Selig cancelled the 
1994 season. Football 
had little viewing compe- 
tition Tor the first time in 
90 years. "I think both 
sides will regret it . . .," 
said L.A, pitcher Orel 
Hershiscr. And, most 
probably, so will the 

Mf WASH The rarest* ffitn 

ciaiwtf f»* 1993 World Stria with Joe 

Carftr fattirtiiqir oifty Oie t#eeikr pkmf to 
er.if u with a home ran 

WHA T ISST Sew ii-af*!. She* tod Mbcr I 

UBU Wtf* flMtartWad. rk*p*te the /fljM UrAe 




ME! "A good leader 

taken a little more 

than his share of the 

blame, a little kss 

than his store of the 

credit, "km»S Ryan 

Bates. As hekh ; ■■ 

off to the opposing 

learn, Alfcdo 

Perong, Shannon 

Mitchell, and Jacob 

Taylor follow his 


Chad Motsinger puis up two from about the free-throw iine. Being Sd 
rounded doesn't break his concentration. Center: In a scramble for t 
ball, Roncll Jessup does whatever is necessary to gain control as WCC 
number 22 tries to dra» a charge. Where's the ref? No pushing alla*e 
Bottom; With style and finese, Tyrone Coklcy scores from long range 
put Surry back on top during the December IS game, which Surry »« 

COME OS, FELLOWS! "Let's get organized! We need a quick huddle, 
a surprising snap, and our best receiver downftctd this time. " Jerry Byrd 
tells his teammates after a loss of yardage. 

Ft AC POOTHA I. CS HEROES: Jetty tjvrd. ItKhan} JCimM. Jjwh ft*c. Tern ftifipca. E*"" ll '"'- 
titit ffdt ftrfdse*. Hick Fottmsn, Shad tiutchcat, Lcgin Buna. Alfmto flrrunje, \frLc Ifprion, 
.•>/-c.-u ■• 0*trUoa, CS\r>* targe. Stet? finnan, Jima Dchtrt, Lytt ItHcy. Jjc-nb Taylor, 
Bokt. anJSttaaiK'tt Miitbett. 


BOYS? "I need some 

time to get off a long 

pass, " shim t$ James 

Dehart to his 

teat mottles as be 

takes the ball from 

Canter Spencer 

Garrison. "Why 

aren't they coming 

for us?" asks Jason 

Pike. "Maybe our 

signals confused 

them. They think 

we 're going to punt, " 

20 ■ Hitters And Slam- jammers 

LA Y ONE tS FOR THE HOME TEAM! Opponents attempt to block 
RottcM Jcssup's shot. Shane Brim moves in for a rebound opportunity. 
Center: A quick time-out gives the team a breather and a new strategy. 
Coach Tony Searcy peps up the team. Bottom: Wayne Community of- 
fered SCC's first competition on Saturday. Dec. 10. Surry won. 90-70. 
(We had an almost flaw/as season!) 

PAIGE DRIVIS ONE HOME! Despite * block attempt and preparation. Paige 
Driver *ees her opponents during .in intramural volleyball game. Imramufats are 
fun, as well as competitive. Left Center. "Winning depends on timing and leam- 
wwfc"u>i Josh Simpson, Right Center. MatthewRmg *pike» otie b*td toward the; 
back line. 

TIONlNCf Chad East, Jonathan 
Burrow, Brian Bsrzey, and Adam 

Mason work out on the boards dur- 
ing their breaks between classes. 

Roger Roberts says, ' Here's one 
from long distance. " 
"Ah. we're not even going to block 
it, " Paul Lindsay informs him. 

Hitters And Stam'jammers ■ 21 

S~\Y O U C 

A N 


U O T E 

M E 

O N 

T H A 

T ! 

"Downhill skiing 
provides an incredi- 
ble rush. Not even 
the falls kept me 
from hitting the 
slopes again/ 1 

— David Willard 

Right; "It 's all set. " ex- 
plains David Willard, The 
ski trip plans are final. 

Far Right: Robby Stone, 
Da vid Marion, and Jerry 
Hall have rented their 
equipment and are ready to 





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Trenf Dolly high and jet ski take a spin, Kathy Mayes practices Marketing at Dobson Pool Ann Stewart observes Phillip s underwater skill 

22 m Battling the Elements 


Summer/Winter "Chill Our" 





S ! 9Bk 

Tucker prepares for takeoff. 


Mayes makes a perfect entry. 


Irregardless of ex- 
treme tempera- 
tures, water re- 
mains a constant in 
recreation. In liquid 
or frozen form, stu- 
dents can explore ci- 
ther on their own lev- 
els. Pam Bledsoe 
teaches summer swim- 
ming courses. "I love 
those students/' she 
says- "They think I'm 
the greatest teacher in 
the world.'* Gene 
Black well leaches ski- 
ng. This winter's 
group numbered 52. 

Above (Far Right); 
Jerry Hall, donned in 
his warmest attire, pre- 
pares to meet the chat' 
lenge. Above: If you 
visit Appalachian Ski 
Min., Kenneth Gilmore 
will probably greet you 
with a smile. 

January 24 put an excla- 
mation point on night 
skiing when a 45-minute 
power outage left people 
stranded on lifts and 
blindly flying down hilts. 

Left: Kelly Freeman 
can '( believe Black welt 
sacrifices personal time 
to provide such enjoy- 


Sarah Knott and companions cool. 

Danny Jones hotdogsa little. 

Battling the Elements 

The Great Outdoors 

SCC Goes To The Rugged Wilderness 

Hiking gives sin- 
dents a unique 
opportunity — 
the chance to go beyond 
a closed classroom into 
our natural world for a 
new kind of learning ex- 
perience. Gene Black- 
well, class instructor, 
teaches all aspects of 
hiking: safety, respect for 
nature, and trail endur- 
ance. Taken at Grayson 
Highland Stale Park, the 
longest hike was 12 to 15 
miles and included an 
overnight stay under the 

Blackwell compared 
the Appalachian Trait's 
beauty to Colorado. He 
admitted that everyone 
did well. 

"No books, no classes; time to cut loose." 
says Melissa Ayers to Rodney Mills as they 

prepare for their First hiking adventure, or at 
least for some preliminary exploration. 

Cliff King, Rodney Mitts. Justin Wells, and Lisa Caudilt settle into nature. They're 
come prepared with backpacks, food, and camping gear. This is home for a few days- 

Above (Top): "Well, I've never seen a built-in sent inn rock b» 
fore, " toys Alicia Hastcr. "But this works great'" She aai 
Shannon Ingram take time for a light snack before they ;itniitx 

others examine their surroundings. 



Above: After a long haul, John Doby lakes time to kick ba 

and rest. A backpack and sleeping bag are heavier tfian yai_ 


"Man did not weave the weh 
of life. He is merely a thread 
in it. What he does to the 
web t he does to himself. * 

— Chief Seattle, 1855 


Alicia Easter. John Wilkms. Rodney Mills, and Melissa Avers share a few stories and some 
laughs around their makeshift table and camp fire. Frequent meals supply plenty of energy 
for the hikes. 

Here, Dr. Blackwelf demonstrates what every body needs: a good snooze in the great out- 
doors- Somehow, he just sleeps better in the fresh air. 

The tents have been set up and lust-minute details arc final- 
food to assure that Lisa C'audill, Rodney Mills, and the en- 
tire group have a good night V */«?p The next day mil bring 
new discoveries about Mother Nature from a bird's-eye 



"In The Middle Of Difficulty Lies Opportunity. " 

— Albert Einstein 


HISTORIC! Israel's Prime Minuter Shimon Peres was iastru 
mental in Israel's and the PLO* recognition of each • 


CsoMiia-f tint iemaie Prime Mini* 

WARLORt>$! Mottamed Fitirah Aidid is blamed for numerous mili- 
tary attacks that left 350,000 Soroalis dead from war and famine- 

46-yemr-oia Kim Campbell fieouw ^_ 

NE W ELECTIONS! Russian President Boris Yeltsin* decision to dissolve 
meat <*at a bold move to cod his long-running feud with hard~lincn. 


ttosnia-Hcrreavrirm Prestdent was dir 

. 'tied jbovt the urorhji deuir to 
tad the bloodshed in ha country. 



■ ■ 

FINALLYt After * 3-yeu 

Haiti'* lint democratic leader 
man Catholic priett Jean- 


TERRORIST LEADER! Sheil Omtt Abdel-Rabmaa •» ac 
AomMOf <*<r World Trade Center tod of plotting, doxests nf other t 
inf., i.-niuditut plant 10 bomb NY Ctt) butttSinay. the United !\'atnm 
hca&itiirtm. and t.MceJn and Holland tunnels 

i* e o *g>& 


Al Etic> C&tpim iayi, 


I £et cf f 

CAR: 1968 Ford Musiang convertible 
(green with a black topi 
OWNER: Jeremy Crofts, former SCC 
student. CAN A (V'A| resident 

CAR: 1955 Bel Air (black) 

OWNER: Jerry A I kins, SCC auto body 

instructor, Surry Co. resident 

CAR: 1957 Ford Thundcrbird (white) 
OWNER: Marlir- Crotts. Cans. (VA) 

CAR: 1963 Ford Pick-up |red> 
OWNER: Jeremy Crofts 

C. Btockwell/R. Wooldredgc: T. Flippin/E. Willard: ARM WRESTLING 


J. Corder/C. Marion: CAMP- P. Hinshaw/A. Bui I in; KIDS AND GRAN& 




M. Whitc/S, Layeii/T. Parker/ J. Brame/S. Burcham/SCC Personnel: GOLF 

Or '5# OiCYys And " 

~ In ~. ^.^r.,»,^ J- Hutchens/J. Issacs/J. Foskctt/J. Mar- 

A Tucker/R. Thomas. FISHING shat| . HACKEY-SACK AND JEWS' 

Randy LcQuire/ Electrical Club: HARPS 

FOUR-WHEELING Harmon/Freeman/Ingool/Toblcr: CARD- 


CAR: 1963Ch#*rolci Impafjt <red> 
OWNER: A I Blue, Surry Co. resident 

CAR: 1967 Ford Mustang (white* 
OWNER: Jeremy Cram 

CAR: 196? Ford Mustang (red) 
OWNER: Jamie Crolts, SCC student 

CAR: 1963!; Ford Galaxy t black) 
OWNER: Jeremy Crolls 

SCC Dance Class and Personnel: COUNTR Y LINE-DANCING 



"With a sweet tongue and kindness, you can drag an elephant 
by the ear/' 

— Persian Proverb 

John Abemathy 

Shelby Ac ion 

Chastity Adams 

Nicole Adams 

Rebecca A II red 

Brian Anderson 

David Anderson 

Marcel* Ashburn 

Brad Ashley 

George Ashley 

Jason Atfcinv 

Kevin Atkins 

Bryan Baker 

Allison Barker 

(dinger Barker 

Julie Hartley 

Catherine Beaslev 

Holly Beck 

Matthew Beck 

Christie Benge 

MallhcH Benson 

Damn Billings 

Jennifer Bingman 

Robby Black 

lirenda Bledsoe 
Bridged Bit* ins 

k>unj;*'linc Boi-Bi-Boi 

Jennifer Bowen 

Kimberley Bridgemun 

Shane Brim 

I- u uric Brinlle 
Lorlm Brooks 

Angela Brown 
Den mi Brown 
Donna Brown 
Trans Bui [in 

lagan Bunn 

( hristy Burch 

Faith Burd 

April Burgess 

Amy Burkhart 

Jonathan Burrow 



Doers And Thinkers 



-ou might call them future farmers of 
America, but on campus they're 
known as the Ag Club, Sponsored by 
Charles Boles, the members develop charac- 
ter, citizenship, patriotism, leadership, and 
managerial skills that fulfill the needs of area 
industries. They promote the value of voca- 
tional-technical education through their 
studies. As Ralph Waldo Emerson said, even 
a weed has "virtues [that] have not yet been 

The study of plant life is an important part of the 
group's education; the Ag Club provides much of the 
campus's decorative foliage. 

Below (Left); Ted Radford. Seth Andrews, Will Allen, 
and "Pacer" Sheets examine a fetal calf in the Farm 
Business Management class (Agr 204). Below; Amy 
Scott and Chad Boitomlcy identify the dwarf Arbor bi- 

Members are encouraged to participate in campus activities. The 
group sponsors the tug-of-war contest on Student Appreciation Day, 

Left: David Brown installs an antenna on the Amateur Radio Club's 
tower outside the E-Building, Students, staff, community residents, or 
anyone else interested in two-way radio communications can Join the 
club free of charge. The afternoon meetings are held every other week. 

Sponsored by Joe 
Sloop, the Amateur 
Radio Club, more 
commonly known as. 
"Ham" Radio Operators. 
arc involved in radio com- 
munication as a hobby and 
to benefit their communi* 
tics. The group maintains a 
radio station, filled with 
equipment that allows them 
to communicate worldwide. 
Thcy also play an important 
role during local emergen* 
cics and disasters by relay- 
ing emergency radio traffic, 
Even during international 
disasters, one might dts* 
cover a ham sending mes- 
sages to local friends and 

Doers And Thinkers 


"Unselfish and noble actions are the ">? 
most radiant pages in the biography of 

— Thames 

And}- Tucker. Danny Jones, and Strati Knott reft* after a fay at Sky- 
vie* Lake 

Andy Tucker and Kelly Hawks soak in some Trent DoHyhigh and Emily {tan-son enjoy i 


Jodi Key. Laura lore, *nrf Christy Ftinekvm enjoy una* rtfmhmcnu 
during i B&V meeting 

ttimki wtiln piltemlyes Fames! dtow off her coot iJuda 

As an interdenominational 
Christian ministry, the 
Baptist Student Union pro- 
vides fellowship, Bible study, mis- 
sion opportunities, and encour- 
agement. The nationwide organi- 
zation has several NC chapters. 
SCC's chapter is sponsored by 
Kevin Wilson, Minister of Youth 
Education, First Baptist Church, 
Mt, Airy. 

For several years, SCC stu- 
dents have taken advantage of the 
opportunity for Christian growth. 
The group attended a statewide 
BSU retreat in September, atong 
with about 500 other students, a 
winter retreat in January, and a 
spring retreat in March; provided 
food and toys for a local family at 
Christmas; raised money to sup- 
port summer mission opportuni- 
ties for NC students; hosted a 
Surry Baptist Association Youth 
event in March; and held weekly 
fellowships and several parties. 
Any SCC student may join. 

Joe Haynes, Mefanic Forrest, Emily Long, Jodi Key, and Emily Da won rely on Lyk Titfcy's fetdj 
ship skills in capturing the moment daring a retreat the group attended last spring. 


Doers And Thinkers 

"When you were born, you cried and the world rejoiced. Live your life in such a manner 
that when you die the world cries and you rejoice." 

— Indian Proverb 

Stephanie Burton 
Evettc Bustamantc 
Laurie Byrd 
Kelly Carpenter 
Melissa Carter 

Lisa Caudill 
Robert C'audiH 

Christy Cave 
Kevin Cheek 
Donna < rhi [dress 
Adricnnr Chilion 

Colleen Christian 
Jenna Claxfon 
Christy Cockerhani 
Jason Cocke rft am 
Jennifer Cockorham 

Jenny Coc 
Riindi Coleman 
Cathy Collins 
Scol l Collins 
Melissa Col lis 

Casey Conner 
Kathy Cook 
Sonya Cook 
Tiffany Cook 
Josh Corder 
Sharon Creed 

Teresa (rouse 
Charles Darnell 
Keel) Darnell 
I jura Davis 
Emily Dawson 
Ginger Dawson 

James Dehirt 
John Doby 
Kelli Doby 
Kcisha Dobson 
Kim Dngan 
Paige Driver 

Doers And Thinkers 


"Habits are first cobwebs, then cables." 

Spanish Proverb 

Alicia Faster 

Stiiccy Easter 

Erica Edwards 

George Edwards 

Susie Estes 

Fie re tie F.ubanks 

Pamela Felts 

Teresa Felts 

Tirrtoth)' Felts 

Rulhie Finley 

Christy Flinchum 

Misty Flinchum 

Shane Flipped 

Me la die Forrest 

Joshua Fosketf 

Donald Fowler 
Kelly Freeman 

Shannon Fulk 

Spencer Garrison 

Robbie Gentry 

Billy Griffith 

Wendy Guy 

Karen Hall 

Christy Hardy 

Franklin Harmon 
Joey llarrelson 

Angela Harris 
Jennifer Harris 
William Harris 
|)»tid Harrison 

Ennis Hatcher 

Karen Hawks 

Brand i Hayes 

I.ou Haves 

Joe I In j, no 

Ronald Heath 

Anthony Hedgccock 

Jennifer Hiatl 

Kim Hiatl 

Richard Hiatl 

Tony Hicks 

Connie llobson 


Doers & Thinkers 


Lambda Epsilon Omega (LEO) is 
a chapter of (he Lambda Alpha 
Epsilon Criminal Justice Frater- 
nity. Active members arc those in good 
academic standing who are currently 
enrolled in SCC's criminal justice pro- 
gram. The fraternity pursues academic, 
professional, and social endeavors un- 
der the advisement of J.T, Henson and 
under the leadership of President Brian 
Plummer, Vice-President Robin Lowe, 
Secretary Carissa Goad, Master of 
Arms Chuck Raycraft, Treasurer An- 
gela Harrcll, and Parliamentarian Alex 
Goins. They promote understanding, 
communication, and appreciation of 
the role of each component of the crinv 
nal justice system and foster coopera- 
tion between professional and aca- 
demic fields. 

Above (Left): Debbie Campbell, 
Tim and Pam Felts, Heather 
Fleenor. Robin Low, Brian 
Plummcr. Angela Harrcll, and 
Michael Doub have their own 
round ubk discussion of the issues. 

Far Left; Criminal Justice 
instructor J. T. Henson casually 
addresses questions from Chuck 
Raycraft and the organization. 

Conferring with Jason Bryant 
before class, Aaron Blackueldcr 
and Steve Thomas pinpoint a 
possible question for discussion. 

Kim Hodge 
Mym Holder 

S< ff III I Holl 

Slc**n Hopkins 
Marie Morion 

S;im Eluustcin 

Pally Huff 
Shad Hutchcns 
lummy Hut son 
Brandy Jarrcll 
Ann-Marie Jims 
Lisa Jani* 

Rodney Jenkins 
Carmen Jcssup 
Roo«ll J«sop 
Zack Jcssup 
Melissa Jester 
Christy Johnson 

Cheers And Thinkers 


Following a performance &t State Road Holiness Church on Sunday. Pec 
II. at 3 P.M., Benny Younger and Chorm members chat with the audi' 

What better, way la. 
spread comfort 
and joy than with 
Pine sounds of ihc Chorus 
and Ensemble! The group 
exemplifies holiday spirit as 
r church bells ring and chil- 
dren anticipate snow, Santa, 
and presents. 

Included in the appeal 
ances were nine basic selec- 
tions: "Joy; A Carol Can- 
tata/* "One Child/' 
Ukrainian Bell Carol," 
How Shall We Know 
Him?" "Only a Baby 

(Came/" "Snow,"" "Merry 
Christmas with Love/ "He 
Is Born/* and "Welcome 
Yule." Featured soloists 
were Chris Puckcit ("Bell 
Carol" and "Gcsu Bam- 
bino") Bobby Chilton and 
Bonita ndgerton ("Snow"*), 
Heather Cook ( 4t O Holy 
Night"), and Sheila Core, 
flautist ("How Shall We 
Know Him?" and "Joy"). 




Movers And Shaken, 

Above (Top Right): Occasionally, the group crosses the state line, In this case, they patiently wait to perform , 
the congregation of the Epworth Methodist Church in Cana. V/\. Saturday night. Dec. J. 

A prime location for meeting shoppers as they rush home with their treasures is Mt. Airy's Mayberry Mi 
(above and left)- SCC student Joy Brown and daughter Charlotte (left) pause to listen, 

Wft .1 

A Drama Club outing is always an adventure. Even Mrs. Calavvay's and Mrs. 
Bledsoe's classes (center) look advantage of a Tempest performance in High 


Sanders' expertise in art. drama, and 
history afford him the knowledge to 
provide background information all 
the way to the thrcatre. 

Once a host, always a host! Sanders 
welcomes the group in a Carribcan 
fashion, Forever seeking something 
new, he finds some interesting places. 

One, For The Money: 

n old Hebrew proverb 
man's heart guides his mouth, and \\ 
_Lpromoic. instruction." l ; 
sometimes ncvci mor< Ecnt than in the pr< 

tssica! and contemporary- pi 
William Shakespc harks Dickens, or Ten 

nessee Williams. Dnc might ask the Dram 
Club Tor proof of i his statemc 

Sponsored by \\ [Ilium Sunders, art ami 
dram or, the Drama Club attend* arc 

product!) : :gular basis \ ■ 

■ 'and The Tempest were just the most re 



Movers And Shakers 

The social atmosphere of the Rainbow is i 
conducive to establishing friendships. 

Two, For The Show! 

. inners precede the plays Mr- Sanders 
• hisfavori ing spots (such as the 

Rainbow v • tnd in Winston-Salem 
and the 'M- Moj n ibc i < aft in Greens- 
boro), but he i -• i nts No 

can tru v a dramatic performance 

without proper nnciU and stimuli'. 

eonversati i 

lod live theatre is an opportunil\ 
more people should lake ad^ i 

"A live performance is 

thrill - i • eh bener than si 
hdnw 'nrjga videotape." 

Set ing his date Blaine (Stephanie Flynnf transform herself into an uninhibited 
creature, Kevin (Grant Rooks) tries to remain calm, cool, and collected. 

Taking a bow at the play's 
completion are Jennifer Rey- 
nolds, Mike White, Rooks. 
Flynn. Rob Dance, and 
Stephen Tally 

Michael White insists that he 
can get a woman on a mo- 
ment "s notice after he is stood 
up. He's not as suave as he 

Most years the Drama 
Club chooses a play to 
perform for the student 
body. Love and Frozen 
Pizza was presented in 
the Science Lecture 
Room on Student Appre- 
ciation Day (May 20, 
1994). The play deals 
with the eternal failure 
of men and women to un- 
derstand each other in a 
dating situation. 

Mary Margaret Hothem. Susan Ferris, Sanders. 
and Martha Joyce enjoy the food and 

Movers And Shakers 




Club members rewired the cnUftpotury building, formerly the water planu in Eliin. ftt » :,-- 
, ing was necessary <o accommodate a ne\,kiln for students enrolled in Continuing Eduta* 
• iron » pottery classes. Tom Edwards (far right) supervises the work. Center; The ability to 

climb a ladder and to dress warmly are e&cnliaf when these guys are working on the root of 

the Mt. Airy Church of God in 2&'dcgtcc weather. 


Right: Club V-P 
Brian Hawkins 

checks receptacle 

circuits on the * 
Job under Advis- 
^ er/ 'Instructor 
Randy LcQuirc's 
iuperv'tsion. Be- 
low: Eddie Beck 
proper technique 
for throwing 
horseshoes, an 
Went his club 
sponsors on Stu- 
dent Apprecia- 
lion Day. 

Testing his knowledge of circuitry. Jody Wilton . 
*orks at the receptacle box. Left Center; Brian 
Hawkins. Tom Edward a. Jody Wilson, and 
Brian Women make progress on the lighting 
system of the .\tt. Airy Church of God. 

John Miller takes a break while Electrical Club 
member* make repairs st classmate Shannon Craw- 
ford's property. Center: Eddie Beck installs indirect 
lighting in the ceiling of a total church 




"A new broom sweeps clean* but 
the did broom knows the corners/ 9 

V. — Irish Prowrb 


From start to finish < the Electrical Club of- 
fers its expertise to the community. Ad- 
viser Randy LeQuire solicits projects 
which allow his club members to acquire valu- 
able hands-on experience. The knowledge that 
these guys learn in class comes in handy on thjc 
job. From disconnecting the power source lo 
cleaning up after the wo?k is done, the group 
has learned the value of safety, patience, and 
perserverance. j 

One of the features of the year ^as a tour of 
the Rcnfro Corporation, provided " by David 
("Bear") Holder. Some of the major projects 
included their rewiring of the Elkin pottery 
building, the replacement lighting system of the 
Mt. Airy Church of God, and the repair of a 
transformer Tor the American Red Cross in Mi 

Above (Right): While at the American. Red Cros*. the Club decorated andltl the charity organization* Christmas trust comment- 
orating Peart Harbor Day (Dee. 7). Pictured anftL-R); Mickey Wren. Mike Davit (Treat I. Brian Wooten. Jonathan Simmons. 
David Hutchcns (Pres.K Jody Wilson. Johnny Lowe, John Miller. Jsstm Simmons, Ricky Caudle. Tom Edwards. Brian Hawkins 
( V-Pf. Mkhaet Warren; not pictured: Shannon Crinford, Jeff Bottomley. Lee Tarn (See. and Photographer). 

Left: Jeff Bottomky and Sparky (he Safety Dog distribute Electri- 
cal Safety coloring books at the Mt, Airy Autumn. Leaves Festival 
October 14-16. 

Movers A nd Shu tiers 


Tfe Yeanbook 

7 fc&i&n &it $cmi Lan/XK. Dt>- 

* t/nntine- a He** fin Mn ymtl 
hook Urifr aetequdk&i &Mt£ U» utood of 

U&icJwotym* C^mdne-ieeUom. 

f Fincd&& iw» and cMtk&eet ipeti- 

• firaHotil. Cfoote eo&u md <k 
Uqx. P&k a. pvsiutituwf iaddet 1?M 

ft/Lit qefl */&£*&. 

\ Aitig*, iaifprnU. piotoi. a*d 
m toptf-it/ttfttUf f{H a£ittitt&*ti. R»~ 

p&& end pk&yupb Q£&/Um el tktg 
fappm. &&rttuf in&JWtevring and pltotoq- 
vif'fy tea&xitfuti. Bf.qin aiiiqtunenli, 

4. Dtiigx optning and tidixq. 
m Pdfit#i*6 Ue dutiOo* peat &~ 
vidua. Setup pevferftieuuMi. P&* fa 
an. indue, md e&tf/t ipteid Ui&tmi. £*/rd 
fto&tH trbe, ino&tded. 

Begin *#$*§ desd&xti. ifa&xq 

# vit& ^«*-cp4t paatl. FixilL koa 
of Ho, book b$ C&XtiGwt. Check and 
pwflteA ( -oM itU'imttnq pit*/ kfaM- Fetal 
m dih itMovA and finadff- aMv*(&ininq 
iccfami and rianafi. 

FwiL VMoinutq ivJtoni and »*- 
m dtx. Mt& aM ptodutEo*. deed- 
Anei in Jatumif and FeJmavf, ConSnm 
ci&ckuuj pwfi <U Uof OMiift. Cembint 
e/faK & dwb(k-c&t£k off aval, Rwfra 
wffiw p&n, foK Gtmitf&*c*t end tf'- 

~~f C*&bto&> Bfc eeutpi^e^ of 

* hook and watt £$ oMitv/ in 
May. CariutttA cfatScixq ptivfi. 



Doers A nd Thinkers 

"7 can't tell you how much I've learned from this 
class, 1 " comments Tammy Baldwin. She loves to 
be creative. Center; Mrs. Bledsoe and Jamie Ed- 
wards discuss a possible layout scheme 

Bottom; *' Now you're talking." say David Wit- 
ford and Joey Harrelson. "We like doing sports 


The, Nmpap 

' DtSvmMf. mluri ibxiri iiai& mud wtiS 

m i* n&tvd u Ue fat a# mm of U 

£tutX6t Vein { Stpbrnbrn/Qdebtx W A* 

~) Auiy* ib*iu BlU p&B&i & Jt. jfaff 
m mtmJsm &T up J&vitiirt mid if""' 
oatkgtmrd utfow&em. fc* cmigmxittl. 

i Aiumat- pvufai&m end uhb&ii t 
■ m of puh&ra&« viH a h&£ ptthtu&ri 
t irxLi5*r- ieifdu& fan, off UiuU. 

Ration tt*n (tdvf and ftei$*u. iievf ft 
> maU, R&iOv avwmaK iki&t W pi 
tffJmiquiA Rttitv ttff.i and teeJuUqwU of »- 

iVtJy tie* tfff. &*& &* ^dimiU 
m & adfim* WtHEt- ItadttAi and pi 
rjifitUmi /** upfrmtq iUut., Ri*U« i&Ufi > 
K/ffiiBMij. MrrZ Htadkm, fa*. oS- i£t£i" • 

Pk&fvud a& audftioi fe* ttnti. aou^ 
* utcy, 6*d fiM&tit Circle Ift&'-tta of m 
ilWfl, CitrAr »W e&oicti. atommat o*d 
fHUt C & t fifit M - 

J Rt*im> *t»'ipcff.t ffmst aid 

peat, om ufiu-Jt paau. Otndt tk pf» 

off ttpy end p&dcyutfrii EfcsT miff U 
&/. iuut. At* /« tUna&f opfwA** &%< 

~ Pievfued off *idnt*d <m* £tlt 

m Cbtk. foK thttiakt vuftdt of Otpf " 
plotbqtapk. Add Imd/uUi plttfa fifl 
page- luuJyU *aOi+>t wtd Uiut. tutM&t* 
&&■ tJ pub&ft&e*- £aW& pubiu&t* 

. paptH fto* ptd&bi. 
<t*d ifisel. Begin *tj£ 

{)• vr? ■! rid 7 hinkcrs 

"Have you fifty friends? — it is not enough* Have you one en- 
emy? — it is too much." 

Junetu Johnson 

Sandra Johnson 

I iimnii Johnson 

Mary Johnston 

Kcclsn Jones 

Lisa Jones 

Melissa Jones 

Sunni Joyce 

Alfreds Joyner 

Shannon Key 

A sad Khan 

Jamie King 

Scoll Kirk 
Jason Kiser 

Angela Lane 

Robin Lowe 

Charity l-awson 

Datid La * son 

Michel K I unison 

Virginia LcQuirc 

Lisa Light 

Robcrl Paul Lindsay 

Amanda Lowe 

Billie Lowe 

Douglas Lowe 

Kimbcrlv Loyd 

Chad Marion 

Lee Martin 

Tim Mason 

Danielle Maihis 

Cindce Maxson 

Kim Mcr'wen 

Julie McGrady 

Miranda McCrndy 

Donnie MeMilUsn 

Dana Meador 

Misty Mickles 

Frank ic Millner 

shun ii .in Milehell 

Victoria Money 

Menses Moore 

Ronnie Moore 

j j 

Oocrs A nd Thinktt% 

Firsi in the Western Tarheel Conference and 
Caldwell Community tournament champion*, the 
< o-ed Volleyball Club display their trophies nith 
enthusiasm and pride. (L-ft)i Thomasina 
lLavette) Reynolds. Paula Coleman; Kara 
ftemrit, Rick Foreman, Paige Driver. Steve Sobe, 
Andv Kiacr: Brian Hall. Da tid Marion, 

About Center: Confident in their skills and teamwork, 
the team members lea ve for CCC where they blast their 
opponents. Left: What belter way to celebrate than to 
refuel the body afterwards at Pizza Hut! 

Woven A nd Sha kcrs 

of our nws 

T*-e eampat a ibepetieei /ewiwn w recycle esed paper, uy Laurie Untitle t«f 
CI* v Tew W« pictured mm Cbixf Willard .1/1 J Jdfti* *"W;>»tJt» 

home as wcllai Ml lehool. 


ludents for Environmental 

Actio 11 is. i he new est club on 
campus. Sponsored by 
Jeanne Appleget, the group con- 
cents itself with environmental 
issues, such as pollution and re- 
cycling* and goes beyond the fun- 
damentals by enacting positive 
steps toward securing a better to- 
morrow. "Before we can look to 
the future, we must clean up our 
present Mother Earth," believes 
member Colleen Christian* That 
clean-up effort is the goal of 
SEA, Tire club has assumed the 
responsibility of paper and 
alumninuRi can recycling on 
campus, meeting every few weeks 
to evaluate the progress. Each 
member is firmly committed to 
the world around us- 

I ,t.,!>\ want this to tool 'o ,:fir.Kl jffrnr. v.-'.' 
says fWfrcit Christian 

"Exactly »ftjf are we writing an these?" inquire* a paillcd Tammy RrJ 
<• i'b. white L* utie Brintle uta up her label. 

A section of the 

Learning Resources 

Center stacks is devoted 

to suiting the Paralegal 

Civb's needs. Here, the 

group concurs on the 


fief wed iL-Rfi Wttwm Hires. 
Margaret Idler. Larry 

But infer. .Vuun B&)d (SO A 

Hep). Leah Jtmrt (Pres). Kim 

Stiile, Dona* Bttk* (TttasX 

Shai& White. Chrtui t-sw. 

Diana Stotit tSec), Sherrie 

Perry. Sol ptclu red- Affmti 


A E X 

Lambda Epsilon Xi 

Planning for a career in any 
area of law is demanding. 
Adviser Wilborn Rives in- 
troduces this group to rigorous men- 
tal activity and the legal obligations 
of a career. Members establish pro- 
fessional contacts. 

Experience, contacts, and friendships insure success. 

LEX sponsors 
and members 
attend semi- 
nars, trips, and 
soeial gather- 


The club 
elects its 
officers for 
the coming 
year dur- 
ing spring. 

Doers A nd Thinkers 

The social events of the group provide fellowship, fun. 
and contacts with those of common interests both in and 
outside the classroom. 

"Not the cry, but the flight of wild duck leads the flock to fly 
and follow.*' 

— Chinese Proverb 

Derina Morrison 

1,0 ra Mullins 

Lisa Nance 

1 tea I her NichoK 

Cindy Norman 


Sherry O'Neal 


Glend* Palmer 


Jimm\ barker 

Elizabeth Pell 

Emigdio I'cnulofa 

Alfredo I' it diii; 

Sherd* Perry 

Jonathan Per r> man 

Jason Pike 


Sharon Poole 

Alex Po/onihkor 

ileal her Presley 

Janet Prtiitt 

Wendy Rash 

Cbuck Raycrafi 

Kara Ream 

Tana Robertson 

Drew Royal 1 

Brad Sanders 

Marsha Sextan 

Mike Sex Con 

Misty Sh;i« 

Christine Share 

Sheila Siers 

Br\unl Simmons 

Nikki Smith 

Shurtnan Smith 

Krl>lic Spill man 

Tammy Sptllman 

A ngel it Stanley 

kaiheryn Stewart 

Michelle Stewart 

Bclh Stone 

Andrea Suchy 

Susan SiiMi; 

Slacey Swift 

Gary Taylor 

Docts And Think 

en | #? 


He who asks a question is a fool for five minutes; he who does not ask a ques- 
tion remains a fool forever." 

— Chinese Proverb 

Wanda Taylor 
Clay Tew 
Dawn Thorn** 
Kei in Thomas 
Rebecca Thomas 
I In Thompson 

Christy Tilley 
Lisa Tilley 
l.vlf Tilley 

I I iu Ii.ii.'. 

Jennifer Towe 
Mary Trcpum 

Jay Ticker 

Jody Ull 

Linda Vandal] 

Eta Vu ughi 
Misty Vernon 

Elizabeth Vestal 

Wendy Vestal 

Jennifer Visa! I J 

Amy Wall 

Dark Wall 

Kentiv Ward 

Abigail Warden 

Lori Waters 

Teresa Wails 

Janet Whitakcr 

John Whitakcr 

Sonimer Whitaker 

Sandra Williams 

Michelle Williamson 

Cindy Willis 

Casey Wilmoth 

Stephanie Wilson 


Angela Woodie 

Amanda Woodruff 

Tina Woods 

Kerry Wright 

Leslie York 

Heather Young 



Docm And Thinkers 

PTKs annual induction of new members is a proud occasion for students and parents alike. Here, Brst- 
dky Shore and his mother cctebra re his achievements. 

Melissa Jester was one of the 10 
new memben who were inducted 
into PTK last spring- The cere- 
mony is a nke symbol of what the 
fiudcnt has accomplished. Jester 
sAo»s her pride in that moment of 

© o o 



Ef you have knowledge, let oth- 
ers light their candles at it. 


True leaders set an example. This 
motto is exemplified in Phi Theta 
Kappa, the two-year national 
honor society. Sponsored by Chris 
Yopp, the Alpha Xi Tau chapter has 
held a canned food drive for needy 
families during the Christmas season, a 
balloon sale for Valentine's Day, a 
highway clean-up, and a red ribbon 
sale to support our veterans on Veter- 
an's Day. 

1994 was also a local election year, 
so PTK played an important role in 
presenting the political issues to the 
school and community by hosting the 
visits of Sandy Sands and Richard 

The year is highlighted by a fall and 
a spring induction ceremony to honor 
past, present, and future achievements 
through the incorporation of new mem- 

Above (Center); PTK Adviser Chris Yapp intro- 
duces Fifth District Congressional candidate 
Sandy Sands. PTK sponsored this stop on Sands ' 
campaign tour. 

Left: Mtf fo be outmaneuvered. Sands' opponent 
and eventual winner, Richard Burr, made an ap- 
pearance to present his own views. 



"It has long since come to my 
attention that people of accom- 
plishment rarely sat back and let 
things happen to them. They 
went out and happened to 

— Smith 

When Phi Beta Lambda commits 10 a 
project, be assured thai things will 
get done. One of the most active 
clubs on campus, this business club is visible 
in the community, dispensing Christmas toys 
and gift* to needy children and to the elderly. 

Tom Parker, who advises the club, took 
qualifying members to Anaheim, CA, during 
the summer to compete academically. While 
there, they visited Disneyland, Universal Stu- 
dios, and the Hard Rock Cafe. 

The fait began with a "Kick-off Picnic" on 
September 28. In October, the officers held a 
retreat at the Burgiss Farm Bed and Break- 
fast in Sparta and attended a PBL convention 
in Greenville, These officers and other PBL 
members attended the Fall Leadership Con- 
ference in Louisville, KY. in November. 
Other projects included dressing up for Hal- 
loween, holding a raffle to raise money, and 
hosting a Christmas party far the Business 

Outside the Breeders' Cup (Louisville) are: Judy 
Burner, Cathy Collin*, Melissa Carter. Ennis 
Hatcher. Alicia Easter, and Tont Parker. 


Movers And Shakers 

Center and Above: PBL sponsors a Christmas party for its members and their spouses and another ft 
Business Department and V-Building. 

Left: Melissa Carter, Advisors Tom Parker and Mary 
Emily Cooke. Evelyn Southern, and Tammy Johnson 
preview conference material in Greenville. 

Below. Alicia Easier presents Dean of Career Education 
John Collins with a certificate of appreciation. Business 
Department Chair John Wood was also a recipient 

Left Center: Melissa Carter and JoAnna Lane gather Christmas toys and presents for under- 
privileged children whose names were placed on an Angel Tree. Center Beth Stone and Carter 
pose with some grateful kids. 

PBL members sang Christmas carols to the residents of Silver Chimes in Ml. Airy. To spread 
further joy, the club presented gifts and "treat bags" to the elderly. 

During the club's 
ipring induction 
cerenwny. Pre*. 
Melius Csrler 
tights her nrnd/c, 
nymbotiuRg hope, 
to initiate the new 

1 994-9$ officers at 
the Sptrta retreat 

If -ft). Tammy 

(Reporter/. Beth 
Stone (Hm K 
Evelyn Southern 
(Tress). Melissa 
Carter (Pres). 
tWit -I.. | Mfer 
( V-Pf. fiwi* 
Ifatcher fParha.f. 

Tom Parker instructs volunteer Alame Faw m 
draw (he winning raffle ticket, sponsored by 

Movers And Shakers 


Right: Hope Evans, Shelby Acton, Quinn Bowman, and volunteer 
Donna Joyce sold baked goods m the citcu-nn during Halloween. 
The proceeds went to the Children's Center of Surry. Several Psi 
Beta members »vre costumes in the spirit of the day. 

Right Center: Lisa Cook and Psi Beta President Mary Conrad dis- 
cuss the agenda of an upcoming meeting. A It meetings follow par- 
liamentary procedure and members arc expected to participate in 
the club activities planned for the year. 

flcto* Heportet/Phot^nphet/CtvfttfHtadiitgSeyreury' La* Cook it pretest wtoere<*r 
a Pa Sew (utteiion a bang ftrW. Ore.hxd to bcr Cat- Wemaa tunc the tntf Fa-eulty Co- 
adtiyer Of- Michael Wem pju« far * photo during the Hallomeca bate ulc. thereby 
doctmewKt* the (\ntd-anct 

Jatnutrj 19, 1 994, market/ Pti Seta * ottiti*! enitt«tia$ Otttf the u&aad chartered chap- 
ter in N*tth Citolrmt, this mtional hotter group etecied nt Ttnt otTtctn m feetvary 

ii'tti: Ktlh) Catawmy tSeef. ftyaa Uaymare tPm). Mary Con/ad (i'-Pf. 

In May 1994, Psi Beta officers met at Dr. Wells' home far a cook- 
oat hosted by Co-advisers Michael Wells, and Rich Wooldredge. 
Pictured with the two are Bart De Backer. Ryan Haymorc. and 
lis* Cook. 

52 m Doers And Thinkers 

Current officers Quinn Bowman (Treasurer), Bryan Sntithcrman (V-P), 
Cindy Boles (SGA Rep), Hope Evans (Recording Sec.), and Mary Conrad 
(Prcs. t discuss 1 994-95 projects with Dr. Weils on September 2 L 

w^csides representing the National Honor Society of 
B-£ Psychology, Psi Beta provides community services, 
JL#Thc group's activities included a fund-raiser for the 
Children's Center of Surry County, participation in the 
Adopt- A-Highway program, and volunteer work at the 
Special Olympics. Interested in the psychological realms of 
SCC*s student population, Psi Beta also sponsored a per- 
sonality booth on Student Appreciation Day. which pro- 
vided some surprising results to be published in the Teach- 
ing of Psychology Journal Officially, '\ . , the organization 
shall promote, stimulate, encourage, and recognize general 
scholarship and interest in psychology. . .and. . nurture 
academic excellence . . ." Its current membership is 35. 

. V, 

Proudly displaying their Psi 
Bets honor cords are former 
President Ryan Haymore and 
Co-adviser Rich Wooidredge. 
Haymorc is currently continu- 
ing his education at UNC-C. 

Complete with white fab coats and Scantron, Psi Beta 
tested the widely held belief among SCC students that they 
are less influenced by others and are more knowledgeable 
and more self-confident than young people of the 60's and 
70's. Here. Kathy Cutaway and Shelby Acton explain the 
personality profile and the procedure to interested students 
who wish to complete the questionnaire. 

"There is nothing noble in being superior to 
someone else. The true nobility is being supe- 
rior to your previous self. " 

— Hindu Proverb 

Doers And Thinkers 


Jcrmaine Dalian is ready to apply what he has learned. A RrV supervises his work *J lire 
Westficld Medical Center pictured below. Center: Good rccord-keeping skills arc abso- 
lutely essential. Bottom: Before they can put knowledge into practice, student nurses 
must commit to countless hours in the classroom, studying principles and procedures. 

A pleasant smile and cheerful personality go a long way in id- 
ministering care. Center: A my Upchurch cordially greets a pa- 
tient. Bottom: Delores Johnson helps administer >hots -it M 1 .;;,- 
berry Mali for the Surry County Health Department in prepa- 
ration for the flu season. 

"When One Helps Another, Both Are Strong. 


Deforce Johnson and Cheryl Welch greet members of the community who 
wish to take advantage of the free flti climes for which the Student Nurses 
Association has volunteered. These two student nurses are responsible for 
collecting the completed paperwork that documents each pattern's visit. 

Karen Southard explains exactly which por- 
tions of the form are to be completed. Spec- 
ifying how and why the form u necessary is 
also part of a nurse's job. Explanations must 

be clear and brief , 

— German Proverb 

Any student currently en- 
rolled in a state-ap- 
proved two-year or 
four-year program to prepare 
as a registered nurse can be- 
come a member of the Student 
Nurses Association, Interested 
nursing students at Surry must 
complete and send an applica- 
tion to the national organiza- 
tion's headquarters, must at* 
lend on-campus meetings, and 
must participate in club activi- 

The Nurses Association 
members meet at least once a 
month and hole additional 
meetings when the need arises. 
Meetings arc usually held in a 
T- Building classroom and arc 
announced one week in ad- 
vance. Robin Benfield advises 
the group. 

Instructor Robin Benfield supervises the patient records Mary 
Treptow is completing, while a staff member and Yvonne Johnson 
observe. Benfield must insure that no misrepresentations or incor- 
rect documentation occurs and thai the records arc accurate and 
complete. Above: The records arc then Tiled in their proper loca- 
tions. Although not a particularly exciting job. prompt filing is 

Jermaine Da I ton, Ann Reynolds. Amy Unchurch, and Molly 
Cooley discuss their duties in preparation for the clinic, while staff 
members prepare the supplies. 

Left: Mary Treptow prepares the cor- 
rect amount of antibodies for the in- 

Movers A nd Shakers 


Donned in his protective gloves. Jcrtmine 
Dalian completes the required forms at 
West field's Medici! Center for Northern 
Hospital's Home Health Agency. 

Computers make a medical center work' 
er's job a great deal simpler and faster. 
Knowing a patient's medical history is vi- 
tal in providing the best possible care. 

58 ■ Movers And Shakers 

Instructor Marie Simmons and Department Chairperson Sharon halhm 
grab a snack. Above (Left Center}: Ann Reynolds assists. Above: Am 
Upchurch and Cheryl Welch converse with a padem. 


Mary Treptow and Yvonne Johnson recall an experience they've 
had white working toward their RN degrees. Below (Right): Kim 

Adams* SCC Nursing Instructor, grades student nursing packets, a 

never-ending job. 

i as I us 

Leading SNA were Yvonne 
Johnson ( President ), Susan 
Ferris (Co-President), De- 
lores Johnson (VP), Amy Up- 
church (Co-VP), Flanncry Yopp 
(Secretary), and Mary Ann 
Carter (Treasurer), The group 
held a fund-raiser, conducted flu 
clinics for the Surry Co. Health 
Dcpt, and Northern Hospital's 
Home Health Agency, and 
adopted a family Tor Christmas. 

An Applied Science and Health 
facility is currently being con- 
si rue led for future students due to 
the popularity and growth of 
SCC's nursing program. 

Lett Center: Obvtously enjoying her super- 
visory role. Robin Beafield returns a smile 
to the photographer. To he sue eessfvl, 
nurses have toiove whot ihey do. 

Bctow: "You'll feel a brief pinch and then e 
stick." warns Pat Long. Bottom: Hopefully, 
Marie Fowler's participation to administer- 
ing shots will combat wfiuett/z 

Marie Simmons mingles with her students prior to class. Getting to know each member of a 
Urge class on n personal basts is J difficult, but important role of a nursing instructor. 

Movers And Shakers m 59 

JOEL T. CROCE (ami Athbyf 
{Criminal Justice) "So MWr $OCi 

ha my ilonc. all that ■* *e*d 
(MM bffC* MM WT cm " 



Adtmmuratma and AKQtUffiBg] 

"Reach ttifft, for stars tic hhtita 

in yotir tottl. Dream deep, for 

ertty dream precede* the fOal. " 


[Criminal Justice} 

"Adversity it never 

, but sometimes it'a 

possible 10 learn lessens 

from it that can be learned 

in no other way, " 


I A ccounling} "The ones 

with vhom you should try 

to get even are the ones who 

have helped yvo." 


[Dietetics} "Keep your 

ideals high enough to 

inspire you and tour enough 

to encoursge you, " 


I Electronics} "A man's 

reputation is what his 

friends say abou t htm. 

His character is what 

his enemies sjty about 



[filtrtii/iT/tJt; And Computer 

EegHHtruff Technology} "Tbe 

only place mfflCS «™ci before 

jjtOi >■ in the drttjoaarp — jukT 

the road itim h often wider 

comiruvlntn " 

Wtic's Wtic Arncr^ 

Whenever one thinks or scholars, Who's Who Among American Junior Colleges im- 
mediately comes to mind. Like the other honor societies on campus, those' nomi- 
nated must excel academically, with a grade point average of 3.0 or above, and must 
show significant promise for future endeavors. Each faculty member nominates five second- 
year students for inclusion m the national academic biography where this year's 64 SCC fi- 
nalists' names will appear alongside other junior college students across the country in the 
spring publication. 


[Medical Secretary} 

Doers And Thinkers 



{Mathematics} "Hold 
yourself responsible for 
a higher standard than 
anyone else expects of 

legal Technology} 
"There are iivo ways of 
spreading light: to he 
the candle or the mirror 
that reflects it." 


! : y.y : iy ; y : ! ; ! ::: ;.:.:.:.;.- : : :- ; . : . ; . 

Cclie^e §ti dents 

Wherever Who's Who recipients gather, one will also note club and community in- 
volvement. Excelling in academics as well as extracurricular activities requires dedi- 
cation, determination, and perserve ranee. A personal motto may provide the moti- 
vation, so we*vc asked each finalist to include one. The group is representative of the entire 
campus, as their fields of interest and academic pursuits indicate. Upon completion of their 
course work here, most will continue their educations elsewhere. 




FELKER [Paralegal 
Technology] "Success is 

never final, and failure 
never fatal.'* 


(Criminal Justice} 


INuniafl "Theft arc foot ilef 
lo jccampliifwienr Plan 
purpvttty Pray Prayerfully. 

Proeted pt&itrwty Perote 

penaiemly " 


t'F'jjj'rfjfi ~Hc ihji cannot 
(iMfM vlritrs breaks the hndf 

over ■*«* he m wr pat* to* 

far ewry jniff Aj» Mfd ta be 


ROSA C- DAVIS {Nursing}". 

i,-.,.,' ui n xambu i v-'i'ii- El 
■re may apply *ur heart* vitro 

■ tatm 


(Medical Secretary J 

[Ma them J ties) "Betif jjr.ncvj,- 
a not to ihttneful f being 
unwilling to learn " 


[Machine Tethmfogf] "Ufa** 

timtya do *Air/M always dk 
yoatl always get -hat you 
always tdl. " 


[Hunutt Sefriea) "Eetm foot 
haoiH They're « hard to beta 

at bad oaa " 


(£nni"ee""tf "Keep J""*"* **** 
kigb eturtgh to impiteyouant 
lor tiumta to eaceunge J™ 

K. HOPE TESH [Criminal Justice J "Yob ace Ihthti thai aft tad Sit 
'Why7' Hat I dream ihiagt rhji ac*vr -ere And ait 'Why not?' ~ 111 
ANA C STOUT (ParilegalS "Kind words Can be short and easy to 

•peak, bat their n'Aoci Ire truly etidleu " 


{Elementary Education] 
"What \vc hope to do 
with ease, we must first 
learn with diligence. " 

TtM F MASON {Col- 
lege Transfer} 








Justice/" You will imd,as you look 

back upon your life, tha t the 

moments when you have realty 

lived .ire the moments when you 

have done things in the spirit of 

love. " 


HULL/Nunang/"Teach me to 

feel another's woes, to hide the 

fault I scci that mercy I to others 

shon; that mercy snow to me. " 

USA M. HUGHES/Accouniing/ 

"Knowledge becomes wisdom only 

after it has been put to practical 


SI/SAN B FERRtS/Kitntfitr'Nooaei'Mt 
IM nil Mkmq itfUMra v twtrhto tbe Im • •" 

uf ben torna back into our *)■ n 

CHERYL H MWtTT/tfutunt/"Y«iMt 

ttiiifff thai are and ask 'Why?' Rut I dream 

ihinft ttmt jwnr mrc Mnd att 'Why nor i ' 

KIM W /ESTER/Etuwmmenitil 

Chemistry/ "Reach titfb. for ttart tie hidden in 

jumruvil Dream deep, for orrj' dttant 

precedes the goal " 

YVONSF. O- XtttSSOS/Nimaagf^Coasrt 

)«w age ty f trends — inn yta/t, Comm ywr 

Aft by vmlt* — no* tetn." 

ANN GROC£/Huniag/"CamctMi does 

moth but entourage/naii does more. 

f-iHauiagemfiM after cemnrc butt* sun 

after a ihomvr. " 


Sccrettry/*A faithful friend is a strong 

■ -i nd he that hath found Hn'h a one A.irft 

found a ireatttre " 


Tcelinotoer/Beitlg ijtnotaM a not to ihameftii 

xt being Miiwr/i'-utp la tan. ** 


TeetHolQ8y/~Tak.<! Hoc to t Jirn* it it lite 

ururcr ofpomtr. Take lime t# read it a the 

tcyuntain of wisdom. Take time lo ptay it is 

itKjtmifttp&tvtiM earth " 


Therapy/ "Have a heart that never 

hardens, end a temper that never 

tires, and a touch that never 

Aurf.H. " 


JESTER/ Environmental 

Chemistry/" Hold yourself 

responsible for a higher standard 

than anvttne else expects of you 

ROB BY D. STOKF.fDrafling and 

Civil Ettginecrittg/"Thank God 

every morning when you get up 

that you have something to do 

which must be done, whether you 

tike it or not. " 



" Education makes people easy to 

lead but difficult to drive; easy to 

govern, but impossible to ensla vc " 








Doers And Thinkers 

HN)'§ WN) Arncrj 

Debbie Campbell and Sheila Hull are working diligently on their 
English research papers for Mrs. Bledsoe's class. 

Melissa Jester and Robby Stone have just come from Calculus It 
class. They agree that the subject is a pretty difficult one. 

College Student* 

Upon meeting for the first lime. Larry Hudson and Cart and 
v^ Jo A nn Miller find thai they ha ve some common interests. 

■■■>■•"■-*-"■""■■- IXUUXJ 

£AK/?r D. HUDSON /Electronic 

Technology/"To err is human; 10 

forgive divine," 

CARL D. MILLER/ Business 

Administratian/"Bc kind: 

everyone you meet in fighting a 

hard battle. " 

JOA NN MIL L ER/Busincss 

Adminktration/"Be kind; 

everyone you meet is fighting a 

hard battle. " 

JACK P. WYR/CK/lndustrial 

Electronics/"'Spcak kind words 

and \'ou will hear kind echoes, " 


VESTA L/AccounltngfLord. 

give me the wisdom to make 

stepping stones out of stumbling 



Administration/"Take time to 

pray it is the greatest power on 

earth. " 


Programmmg/"Don't judge those 

who try and fail; judge only those 

who fail to try " 


Therapy/"! pray that f may care 

enough, to love enough, to share 

enough, to let others become what 

they can be " 


CA RICO/ Medical V: ... 

Technology /"God doesn't make 

mistakes. Theresa reason for 


BILES L HOLLYFtELb/r\)*1*!to&ri* 

fouih we learn; in Mfv m andenwrnt. " 
J. CHRIS At.EXA SDF.fl/ Applied Phfua 
tad AHroiKitny/"l>m 'i hmhI ctHkiim. If it i 
untrue, darcgard il, tfrt'f unfair, keep fiom 
rrtilttioit; ifit't ifnotant. umle: tf it's jollified. 

ftlffl l'r 


&XfttiriMi/"ti tint (Ac AW that 'tight ut 
dtimtt — Ah the mat mx tarty /l" 
Ad,it'mslnitKW/"t look to the future to sec 
*»d there beheld nil the i>«VMfe» thti nmt 
could be " 

ROBINSON/Busincss Computer 
Programmiitg/"Siicccss comes in 
can's; failure comes in can Ys. 
Edueation/"Adversilv ft never 
pleasant, but sometimes it's 
possible to team lessons from it 
that can be learned in no other 



Nine recipients chose not to participate: Rodney Kcrwin Bond. 
Donald <j. Davis, Jennifer R. Dawson, Joy E. Leonard. Clinton 
Glenn McCann, Heather M. Nichols, Pamela M. Norman, Ken- 
neth G. Shelton. William Edward Weaver. 

Doers And Thinkers 

Ai Bite, Ctaptm AcufA, 

"Get On Board 'The Hate Train 

:«.* m 

"Hew loitfi ku ihii 

m Wt\l *mr Ivcrl&rr 
mhomt aim* naiMiifci. " 

per fa rmanett _* M 

"ftitlmkitme Squat 
*.d,k,OMMt.Atr } 
nSMlBllllliH ~ 

"On fuu hue tat 

•;\H vat *»«** *"" 
urifiaMl, We're nolM 
4"i» i»r tmad." 


hind iitltttnl from 

-Our alt le fa motr 'I* 
luui fate' mgmshr 
*r f ie 

Like any college campus, Surry has 
its share or diverse and talented 
students, especially when ii comes 
to music. It's not a rare ambition to want 
to make it in the music industry. How- 
ever, finding a band or musician thai 
pushes forward with thai dream to make 
it a reality is a rarity. One such band. 
Tragic Seasons, features our own stu- 

The band has been together for a 
mere nine months. Yet, they have al- 
ready given two live performances a I 
Ri Henhouse Square and the restored 
Mt. Airy Cinema. Tragic Seasons has 
also released its first album, 

"Our style is a whole different style. 
It's aggression against society. Whatever 
your Teelings arc, we get them out 
there," says Chuck Raycrafl, With a 
style all ihcir own and a will to make 
their dreams come true, Tragic Seasons 
may indeed be heading for a major rec- 
ord deal. After all, as John Wright says, 
"We love to play, and we love music. 
That's what it's all about." 

Tragic Seasons features Chuck Raycraft, vocals; Derek Priddy* guitar; John 
Wright, guitar: Justin Collins, drums: and Phillip Bledsoe, bass, The group has a 
new release entitled "The Hate Train. " 



I cet lit 

At their Rit teahouse Square debut. Raycrnft and crew prepare 
for their big performance. Their "aggression against societ\■ , 
style is certainly exhibited here on stage. 


Nothing beats a live performance. Tragic Seasons makes the 
most of their opportunity as their leaders. Chuck Raycrafl id 
John Wright, jam »ith intensity. 

cri sci ©amir* j,m! 11 s 


Because he is the most prominent, the lead singer conreys his 
emotions toward the music which will hopefully ignite the 
crowd during the band's future performances. 


Many people dream of being famous, well-known, and even 
rich, but these guys know thai the only way to succeed is to be 
constant, determined, and perservering. 

The Seeds of a Brand New Sound 

Four different styles put together in 
original songs makes a band called 
Relic. With contrasting musical 
interests ranging from metal to classical, 
Relic strategically mixes the extremes to 
form a sound that can't be labeled. With 
the oldest band member being twenty, 
creative horizons are limitless. 

Relic features Matthew Doby on vo- 
cals, Dusty Smith, guitar; Charlie Ver- 
non, bass; and John Gillespie, drums. All 
growing up in the same area, aware of 
each other's musical talents, they finally 
jammed together and there was an im- 
mediate connection. After six months of 
work, the band has put together twelve 
original songs and have three live perfor- 
mances to their credit. 

With all of the band members* input 
in the music. Relic's unique style, emo- 
tion, and balance are easily recognized 
by a sound set by their standards. Music 
is always based by categorization, and, 
hopefully for Relic, a record deal and a 
new category will open up. 

"Horn f«f fcai Rrite 
brrm tvfTtnrrT" 

"HW» lm tugttktf 
lit m bmtHai 10 
muntht no*. " 

"Ho- 4H int mmat 

form ni gtt feMMlw^ 

ottrrr til oar tf ■«, " 

"Hate irMiAarfaat lW 
ptrfnttutcrt •- 

" ftntatmi, (optlMai 
l.tmr ffaeaj, aaaf 

RiitctttoBtr Sajawrr. " 

"00 sum *J- f any 


"Hi mr'fr finishing 
op a dtma to wo4 H> 

the ctntn. " 

Live performances are exciting, but they all come about due to lots of practices. 
Keeping to a time-honored tradition. Relic uses an available basement for a jam 



The business of a leader is to 
turn obstacles into stepping 
stones, weakness into strength, 
and disaster into triumph. 

THE V-P! A! Gore brought to the While House his intercuts in the ai 
merit and tcchnotog}: itnda background to foreign policy and arms control 

PEACE A T LAST' President Clinton witae**cd the sittuag of the Accord by ft 
nth Prime Miniittr YiU'Juk Rubin und PLOCfuirmto Ydfsw I r 

I lit fTIDS! Pmredas a ~brii!iaet wtatitator, a lough prvee- 
cutM, a bora leader,"* Frvch ■..-■■■ -,-irv to fad thw 
FBI andabao&mtd a lifetime federal jitdftttup 

A SFCUETAKY OF ST A T£> frd.ilwi 

Wait** Christopher o Ail 
dtpkauat for the Middle e*\t. Rimle. a 



DiSMtSSSDi ««■•* Wayt and Mean Clair- 
AMD Daft ftvttenktrmti <rai farced to mien or 
■■tat to a cwrupd'on indttrattnt. 




*v?- n - 



Making All The Right Choices 


on 1 
steps. Y 
chasm in two small jumps. 

• \'C". 


pproving faculty con- 
tracts, tenure, salaries, 
and school budgets; 
studying short-term and 
long-range plans; select- 
ing a new president; and staying in- 
formed of educational developments: 
these are some of the responsibilities 
of the Board of Trustees. Each aca- 
demic year offers new challenges. Ev- 
ery meeting focuses on improvement 
or studies a College issue. The deci- 
sions made will affect students, fac- 
ulty members, and administrators. 

Good communication is essential, 
so the Board had delegated some du- 
ties to student scholars — the SCC 
Foundation Ambassadors — who are 
trained as public relations represen- 
tatives for the College and Founda- 
tion. They communicate the school's 
aspirations and provide community 
service. Chosen from various curricu- 
lums, they reflect the institution's 
broad student population. 

This page is dedicated to the mem- 
ory of Raymond Smith (July 5, 
1924-January IS. 1995). Board 
Vice-President, for his service and 
dedication to Surry Community. He 
had been a Trustee since 1989, 

; ■ ' n • 


I it TV tki tuna tit 

. . . 

O U O T A B 


Knowledge Comes, But Wisdom Lingers. 

Bdnjt I apert coma itt fmtid) frnei Mete 

, rr _, , ,.Lf, t r. t •»• t j ■ Re^wctateipherf same of the technical jargon uad0fi 

LLl- 1- AS Secretary to ine in;.,-,,', f'rc-si<!eni Rieli>irds crttptu udetatiom (kt acfe/cd during then i • 

iftnf Carulyi i .Floyd Rea ndth ■'-. r board membet . 

<: . ... 

/ . .'. p j f j 

41 ■■ ! ' '■ J ,-ff 

^95 Box Trustees (L-R) Bleatu . ... • i luiftes M.idLon. Cbarl Boj -.• Raymond o, Horn 

itk <V7ce-t Vewr/ JarrclL Carolyn Com\ Roy$ter r Bonnie Stuart, Dalian '•• 

" ■' Floyd Rt ■ Vol pictured: Dr. Harris Bradlc) Belt} '. . ■ I .■ ■. '■■ -■■ . I *r&ideiti trfrv , . 
' * officio }. Fred Johnson (Attorney), President Sivanson Rich.. . 

a 00 



"The quality of a person's life is in 
direct proportion to commitment 
to excellence ..." 

• ^ tit 


■- 1 I . I . ; " • I 

were ad •• gh ..lib',:.; \ ,ind 

diligence ' 

In Richard led ui 

EC im 

icnicnis. he wa.\ ihc 
bmuyhl I 

tmible. if nut impossible 
Thou or. Ri 

n! concern i mind all 

htm the abiliu 10 cr; 

re>i behind I he un 

i • 
iic cvhthitcil lends hupc 
und en nuwn 

i | i 

-. nember-J. evkbrtted D> R M r '' 


Claude Avers ; Dl-jh. Cunt. 
Ed • Jean Badgetl/Sec.. 
Cone, Ed • Betty Beck/ 
Switchboard • Debbie 
Bcnge/Co-Qp • Carolyn 
Bing;man/Mai nlcnancc * 
Ham Botes/ 1 ah Ami., Sci- 
ence • Phil Bowers/ Dlr„ 
Industrial Training • John 
Hramc/Uii., Planning and 
Research • Andy Branch/ 
Maintenance * Glenn 
Branch/ Maintenance » Pat 
Branch .'( afcteriu • 

Howard Brim/ Mainte- 
nance «• t-iaa Bfu»n. l.i- 
brary Tech. Ami. • Anita 
Bullin/Dir., Co-op Ed • 
Betty Jo Burton/Cafeteria 
• Dick Byrd/Dir., Commu- 
nications * Jamie Child- 
ress/Coun&elor. Financial 
AM • Tammy Church /See., 
Student Services * Susan 
CohJc/Sdc, Com. Ed • 
John Caltins/Dean, Career 
Ed • Vonda Comer/Sec.* 
Student Sen ices 

f» v ffr 




I find life an exciting business and most exciting 
it is lived for others/' 


— Helen Ket, 

Judy Cook/Cafeteria • Sheila 
Ccre/ReL Librarian * Brent 

Oistrnan/ Maintenance ■ Liu 

l)a* it/ Accounting Tech., Bovi- 

ness Office * Pauline Eids/Lt. 
brary Tech- Ami, • Sliirley Ed- 
monds/Tech- Asm.. Business * 
Debbi Etdridge/A-V & Media 

t on' uli.ini • i '.ir.-.hi:, Flippin/ 
Director, HRD • Laurie 
Forbes/ E*w. Dir., SCC Foun- 
dation * fiincti Fowler/Cafe- 

lerls • Cindy Galllmore/ Pur- 
chasing & Accts. Payable. 
Bnm«i Office • Judy 
Gillespie/ Cafeteria • Bonnie 
tfarty/Winiilll Ami. • Jerrie 
Hayes/Sec, Coat Ed • Bob 
Hrrnmlngs/Dtr.., E»enlng Pro- 

Ennn • C.arrrir Hin*llaw/Dtr-, 

Coal. Ed ■ Ytonne Hodges/ 
Cafeteria • Lisa Hvkonb/ 
imhirr A Accts. Payable, 
Business Office ■ Charlotte 
Hodteri/ Faculty S«. • Renee 
Hulchlns/Sec, Industrial 
Training! • Susaa Johnson/Sec, 
lo President • Mike Joyce/ 
Maintenance • Eileen K idd; 
Sec Etching Diiisloa * Jackie 
Lay den/ Faculty Sec, ■ Dean is 
LoWfi Cooperative Ed • Sherry 
t.o*r/Se<-. Stndcnl S*n§c*s • 
Wayne Mat thesis/ Dir„ \ a ilk in 
Co • Vllkc Mcllonc, Dean, 
Student Sen ices ■ Becky Mon- 
ey /Sec. Student Serf Ices * 
Jane Marfan /Co-op * Wayne 
Motsinger/Dran* Admlnlslra- 
ihc Services * Jo Ann Mus- 
lin/Sec. & M.i, lr... m • Cheryl 
Nance/ Instructional See, • 
Betty Ncwman/lmiif. Funds 
Sec, Business Offite • Swlan 
Pendcrgraft/ Bookstore Asst. ■ 
Dori> Pratt/ Library Tech. 
Asst, * Judy Rteee/Rttord* 
Technician • Dr. James 
Reeses/V-P. Instruction • 
Belt a Richardson/ Cafeteria * 
Judy R legs/ Dir,. Basic Ed • 
Larry Rookl/Coonselor. lie*. 
Studies » Tony Searcy /Counse- 
lor • Dr. Sherry Sftaw/Dir,, 
Records A Ke^ini ration ■ Ben> 
nett Shores/Counselor » Roger 
Snow /Superintendent. Maiale> 
nance * Greg Stanley/ Asst,, 
Smden| Record* • Pat Stan- 
tey/Cafeierla • Charles Strick- 
land ,'01 r,. Compiler Services * 
Carlo* Surra it. 'Counselor, eve- 
ning • Gary Tilley/Dir. Busl- 
nrw Center • Mark Tncker/ 
Asst.. Learn I as (jib • Marlon 
Vrnablc/Dir., Cont, Ed • Lib 
Vo**/ Bookkeeper. Bvaineaa 
Office • Sandy Wall /Instruc- 
tional Sec- • Torn Watls/Book- 
ttore Manager * Jerry W eat- 
er IJ it,. Learning Resource* • 
Aady Webb/Co mpolcr Science 
Tech. * Kins While/Computer 
Lab Tech, • Mary While/Sec., 
Cot. Ed * Melissa Key 
While/Counselor - Linda 
WaHI/Set„ Communications] 
Planning & Research * Bill 
Wood/ Dir., Accounting Ser- 
tlce* * Anne-Marie WOO- 
druff/ Counselor 

"We often take for granted the very things that most 
deserve our gratitude." 

— Ozick 

Personnd/StafT | ?l 

□nestv, sincerity, loyally, 

and dependability are nil found i„ 

esc qualities belter, while making positive* 
m negatives He dedicated 3-1 . 
rth Carol iriA at coach, icachcr. utttkf 
tor, ami udminiitraior. 
Looking oaching record, otic nuv 

sumc he was only mediocre at b- 
nly really good ui tossing clipboards, V 
was respected and admired by his player* fo 

riching more man game rates; 
her, he led youths and adult* 
through the rigors of health and physical edu- 
cation Reportedly, he even , J pretended " to 
pass out in first aid class — all for the 

Hinahav ■■ intercollegiate 

and intramural programs H veil known 

cm during cruris 
, critical iitna. (Just ask Wayne 
ffouingcr nboui i 

i lal. M ) 

ii leadership, pi- 
nd quality program* in Yadkin Con 
peak for tbemser 

■ . implishcd professional gaah and o- 

ed strong relationships with everyone 

c met. so Hinshavr'a name is remembered for 

rything from his joke* to his kmdne-.- 
nly thing <ib middle name — he 

[t have c my of the nborr 

: >* In ii- pUce and you'll know Pan 
w 1 know oil o 
also goes bs the most important name i> 

— *W relt 1 1 

Kim Adams/ Nurs in fi ■ 
Sandra A dams /Computer 
Science • David A I (good/ 
Automotive • Jcann? Ap- 
pltgel/ Biology * Debbie 
Asrl/Bialog) • Dwighi Al- 
kins/Math ■ Jean Atkins/ 
Business • Steve Atkins/ 
Math • Robin Bin fit Id 
Nursing " Sherry Black- 
mon/Basinc*« * Gene 
Btackwell/P.E. • Pam 
Blcdsoc/Knglisb 4k Jour- 
nalism • Charles Boles/ Ag- 
riculture & Horticulture * 
Ron Boose/1 ethnical * 
DebbU- Branch/BusineSN * 
Marguerite Burt hum 
Nursing • Sie*e Burcham/ 
Electronics • Diana Cala- 
nay/t'nclish * Ann Car- 
ringten-VfcHtigh/ History 
• Tamara Carter/ Biology • 
Max Church /Electric if y 

*.< < 





"The mediocre teacher tells. The good teacher explains. The supei 
teacher demonstrates. The great teacher inspires," 

— William Arthur Ward 



Mnry Emily Cooke/ Markerio, 
gi Retailing * Cathy CrOW*. 
Business ■ Dr. James Dicker 
son/Chemistry • Jerry EHer, 
Chair. Com potrr Science IM». ■ 
Jam« Fink/Psychology i 
Philosophy * Sharon Culm. 
Spanish ■ Karen Gillespie, 
Nursing • Paula Gupton/Mafl 

• Hilda Hall/ Business 
Mitchell Hardy/Spanish 
Jody Hartlt/Malh • Donn 
Hay nes/ Machinist • J.T. Hen 
son/Police Science • Willinn 
H Icks/ Light Const rue I ion ' 
Ray High/ Business * Conrai 
Holcomfc, Jr. /Chair, Soda 
Sciences Din • Roslyn Hoi 
land/Learning Center • Dr 
Thurman Hollar/ Education i 
Reading • Dlanne Jobnson, 
Computer Science * Sharoi 
Kalian/Chair. Health Oecapa 
1 1 um Dlt. * Sherman La jell. 
Business & Accounting ■ 
Randy LcQuirt/ Industrial 
Hcctrical & Electronics * Jo 
>eph Maye/ Psychology • Wil 
Ham Mcf achren/Math • Eliz 
abeib McHonc/P.F. • Brcndi 
Mcintosh/ Business a CHsclli 
Morrison/Nursing * Thoma: 
Parker/ Ru-itness & Accounting 

• Or. Joe Reccc/Malb &. Phys 
ic* • Gnyle Reciet/Campu 1 
Learning Center * Dr. Doagla' 
Rcinhardf /Sociology * Wil 
burn Rincs/Paralcgjii ■ Wil 
Ham Sanders/ Art A Drama i 
Rohcrl Scfaumaker/Drjfting ' 
Lorry Scott/Carpentry • Dr 
Norwood Sdby/Cnair. Lan 
gaagc Art« Di*. • Dennis Shan 
tx/Maih • Steven Shrpard., 
Machinist • Dr. Carlylc Shep 
herd/Math • Margaret Shcp 
herd/English • Frank Sim 
mons/Conslruciion • Marii 
Simmons/ Nursing * Wil Han 
Slroapc/Chair, Math. Science 
& P.E, LN». - Sheila Swiflj 
Campus Learning Center ' 
Michael Sw ink/ Psychology • 
Roy Thomas/Welding S 
Chair, Voc-Tcch Dh. • Angui 
Tucker/ Auto Mechanics • 
John VanHarn/ English • San 
Walkcr/PE. • Datld Wenil. 
Voc-Tech • Dr. M Setae 
Wells/ Psychology • Dr. Edoii 
WlKes/Chemlstry • Susan Wil 
moth/English * France: 
Wood/ Nursing • John Wood, 
Chair. Business & See. Sclenci 
Dit. • Hath) Woodruff/ Nurs 
inc ■ Jamie Woods/ English ■ 
Richard Waaldredge/ Psychol 
ojey • Safari Worth/ Math • 
Ellen Wy rick/ Nursing • CM 
Vopp/ English * Viciorit 
Vork/Butinr-wt • Benny Young 
er/ Music 

"As a general rule, teachers teach more by what they 
are than by what they say/' 

— Mainland 

Fa cttfly 


PQPAMOCQi '■-! Hi •" 

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anti Sad. 

74 i Typical/Atypical 

. • | | ■: -. >, r/VJ Ml 5A ' F7« ^mj J- eon'Aonti perform 

■'■ irfth anuuverinf tkitii 

■ - i mu ■ ' ■ ■ ' 

Typical/Atypical m 75 

76 Atypical/Typical 

Atypical/Typicaf 77 

78 Atypical/Typical 

Atypical/Typical 79 


Afctrailir, Joha 30 

Actaa, Sb*lh> 34), *2, $3 

\d.m„, < IibiBlH 30 

Adaai*. Kim 72 
Uimv NkeBBF JO 
\4amv S*a4r* 72 

Alfuiri. I' ...ry 54 

Akiandrr, Cork 
Ail*.. Wilt 31 

*.rire<U Krlwi™.m 
\ krrada, Jim* 8$ 
A n4mtm, Brian .M 
AaOmoa, Ti mart 41 
Aa4mn»SnbJI ' 
kf>p legal. Jeanae 4h, ? 
Ukbura, Mircch 30 
A»bky, Brad 30 
Itb le>, Georae 30 
Atkiat, brad M 

Ilk'"'. "•-.-.*. *1 

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Mkl»., Jnii tZ 
lil kin'.. K*nn 30,21. 
\ikint. Sine 72 

1 1 !»«■!, 1 lU 7t 

ktrul*. Sracil 3*. 37 
\ • rrv t laud* Dr. 70 
Itcr, .Mrktia 24. 


hadr.rU, Jean 29.70 
Baker, lli>u «* 
Ka»rr, Oai«*5«v59 
BaldniB, Taanmv 42,4a, 

t Banner. IVai.u- 52 
Baiarr, Ml>><« kn 
Barkrf.ij infer 30 

Barnr*. *nrcta 62 
Binrtry. Julie 30 
Bai1«*,Wnd4 56.$4 
Bar lit. Brian 31 
Iteaai. Saarf* M>, 37 
Mr.,i,.,Cm**eint so 
Befk. Bvirj. 1». 711 
Beck, F.iM,r«,-|- 
Beck, llelk \a 
Beck, Jeeri 


ckek, MtMlwi 
Bceaoa, JetT "J 
flekkrr.Gief M 

8»lfo«,r»rkj e4i I 

HrdArU. ««bl« 57, « 


Stage, Ikbbie 7(1 

Se.tem, Malihrw 30 

SSfliatJ, L»irrip W 


BiBfaua, C'irck 

M3»caa*fi, J ran lief 

Bitllnajir. lairj 46 

Black. RnM* 3D 

aiiclnw. Sheet. 71 


Mad „ - 1 1, f.rnr S3. 24, JA, 72 

BUm. Brrada 30, Paaa 23. 41, 43.71. *\ O 

BW«e, .'hilhpM, K2 

Bk>ip*. HrtdCru JO 

Blriim, There w 56.59 
Blae. Ai » 

llel-a.-U^.K^mrtiae HJ 
BUiJev Doaaa 4a. Ml 
H-iln, Pial 70 
Boles, Una » 
fcadl »«,»•* fern la aJ 
tfc»*e, Kan- 71 
Bollomlr-f, Cbad 31 
rlanaralr J-. Je-fl 44 
Hu«ea r Jcai,fff Vl 
Bower*. HhM TO 
Bo*maa. (Jini'I. 53 
eK.}d.Sd«a»4*,W, 711 

Bo. lev H* rib Tn 

Bradky. Br, Haerii 49 
nrinie,JuKitl3,7«. 87 
Biuish. ApJ» 741 
Branca, Ueklne 7: 
Branch. (.Won 70 
Branca, l"al 70. In 
Hr.=M,, Megaa?* 
Breadk. Rem '■ 
BrUgt<n<u,K4ant<rI) 30 
Br»ds«, Bill 20 

IHliaa, MnwaTdj70, «l 
Briaa, Hh.Mr .1. I!. 30 

Brialk,CTm»13e.. 37 
Bristle. Laurie 341, 4a, H5 
Bri»TI*. Maria* in 3* 
Hrr».lj,l4»ria W 

Hroan. Aaiela 30 
Elra»n, Daildl ^1 
Braa n. Daaaa 30 
Bri>xa. Ja> 3ft, 8« 
aVmatair, IK' Id IU 

llta*»in». tia»7n 

Branrf, Jictrtl 7H 

Br»Dt, Jaioa Jl 

BulUa, AirMa 7P, 72 

Hwri.i.. fratlajft 

Bun, lofaa 3, 20, 34, 71 

Buich, ffcflHj 30 

flurr ham, M»rf»ee|,e Ti 


Batch-iBt. ~t*m+} $] 

Bann-r. JuJj W 


Bwb. t ai.k 30 

fKarjrrft, Aaril M) 

Bwhhart. A«r 3a 

Burro*, Joaileiaii 21, 30 

Hurture, Br»i Jo 7(1 

ftfftM, t»«k *!• 

Bar10ir, &4<*hani( 33 

I IwHamaatr, Iwtte 3.1 

Btilchrr. Waarira 36, XI 


-r - 

H>rd. «;4pe« V 

Bird. Laarir 33 

r*> u 

B>ri Terry 20 



j.-ji , Dtaat T£ 
CiUan. Kalhcri n>52.53 
falloa, KrW«N 
* j|ii.«,»(. !• 
rampbrli. Dffcr. 35, « 
Carjco, Dararn* *3 
Car-ralTT.atHj I3.33.7* 
e .r.kafKHi-MrilMfh. AaaTt, 
Ca rlrc, Saaiaaf ka SS 
4 a rier, Taau ra 72 
4 atttrieav Oak 33 
ClaaJIIL I.kM ft, 24, 25. 33 
CaudilLKolHri 33 
( juJIi. Rlfkt 41 
Cm*. Okrlity 33 
Ca.ia. B»*tl«4 
Caindlrr, Can &? 
f h.(.p*ll. 1"rrj» Art 
t:irf*lkavr*iP 33 
f.lalldrnv Donna 21.3X42 
('allar«i, Jamte 70 
<fc,l4r,.4, W*Knnl 
(3a(h«>H. *.*knar 13, M, e« 
< bi.ikt. Ant SI 
lhM,pUa,(Dilrra '3,4a,** 
( harch, Tarn mi, TV 
C tavtoa, Jeiini 33 
( : 'oab.Milc>:n.Ki) 
<.'iwik.San«n 70.72 
f orkcrbam. C h rii U 33 
Cofittbaam. Jaton '• 
r<Kk«rhaaa. Jeaalfrf 33 
Cwcan-kaiai. Jauirb TT 
f«9, AdricBH 33 

t«. I «.J. 74 
Cot. Mall 33 
t i>k4* T . Ttioaw 20. 21 

fwlrmao, I'aula ** 



Cokaup, Rand I 33 
( <illlfti. Ctdrj 33, JR. .W. *•!> 
C iitliat. Frank 1 2 
4' J*natl>r54. $9 


Oilliav J*n4iaZ,a4 
Callini. Mrliiu 33 
CaHlav. Sc*tt ,\J 
Caaaer.Caral>n i*, 64 
Caaaer. Voafta 70 
( cnnei, ( xie» !3 

(on raft. Mali '*V» 
Cook. AUtaaaj 50 
(«ik. ladi 13,71 
( <Mk. JklM An T ' 
( M .k.Kalk> It 
t'«.k. So«> a 32 
r«t, nrtaa* J I 

t«*.kr, Ch/htJ 

Cocke, OariM 71 

Cocke, Hulbet JksJI 

Coake, J,,,. 31 

Cooke, , --..52.53 

■C«.k», Mart Kmll) 30,31, 71 T» 



C«e*. A«4b) 3ft, v. - i 


C rare*. Catl 3*. 37 

C ferti, Ptait) K0 

CerraLJikaraM 33 

< r'HBin. flreal 71 
Ciatfm, immle 24 
Cfalfo, Jeremy Zt|, 29 

< roauc. Calk} 73 
C rum*, Teirta 33 
farke, Wuata.l.SO.M 


Oxllan, Dm. S», JM 

l>4k«n, Jtmalai J*. S* 

Dancv, Rwb 13, W 

l>*alfi, J«ll*2fl 
l>*rnelf, t karfn 33 
Dirndl, h. eli 33. H2 
IJaiK. Ponakl 63 
OiiU I jutj 3), 79 
l>i*iv i ivi 7i,-: 
I 'Kit. MOM I 
1 ri*Mia. r.m ll> 32. 33, Jft, J 
r>a*Mia. J taitlfer *. *1 
f h h an. JaaKi Ml 33 
l>i<keau»n. J»hn 21 
Dfcfcm**, Or, Jaaict 73 
!>ofc,,]uka 74,33 
Dok>. keli. 33, 3S 
Uutai, Mauhr* b, 7, n5 


Irnsaa. Kim 33 

"Stic alwairt had a smile and never 
said a negative word about anyone," 
say Wanda Cutler's colleagues. She 
also left behind the legacy of a great 
computer science teacher Her 
husband Bill died of cancer a few 
months later (Jan, 8, 1995). They are 
greatly missed by Mauhcw, Darren, 
and Hurley (their three sons) and by 
all who knew them, 

Anyone who ever met Mark White 

automatically loved him, He never Jet 

adversity defeat him. Even as he was 

dying of leukemia, his concern was for 

others, As North Campus Division 

Chairman, he set a positive example and 

demonstrated great courage. He left 

behind his two-year-old daughter 

Samantha and his wife, SCC Counselor 
Melissa Key White, 

February 16, 1949- 
Scpicmbcr 15, 1994 

"Treasure each other in the recognition that we do not 
know how long we shall have each other. " — Liebman 

April 13. 1966- 
Augusi 15. 1994 




hkith. Tit nl 12. 52 
Duub. Michael 35 
Rkoctl, Ktnnj ItJ 
Draataa. KriiU 5fc. 59 
Uriifi, Pa!g* II, 93, 45. 60 

&afc. Ka.lia.1 71 

E»*..niin* ■* ' ^ ill 

K«u,ci..di2i , iryi a, 

gasti ( . Alicia 13. 14. 25, 54. Ml. 51, *S,*9. 1(4 

turner, Sfacet 34 

Bdjrr|f E . fl-.n.r, ?6. .IT 

FTdniontfi. Pally 19 
ld»nai»d-i.53Blil*Y in, .17, 7| 

Hw.rilv l-rir. H 

jVr^J* • cil v" Cc«rs« 34 
F.d-irdv Jamir 43 
iimiitH, Ta» 40. 41 
i;idrii» fi r, LMibt 54, II, T7, 79 
fcUu.Jfin 73 
Jlall, J.>Rmfc.»KJ 

kh. 4*n* 50 
EMeK Su*k 34 
Kukmolo. Ficrc-tiT .VI 

ttlk«.M-.'i;ir.! 44, 61 
l*J|fr, P.* IS, <4 
l«tfh Tcrr*i34 
I < lb, Tin IS, 34 


' I'ntrK t«rB*l«« it 

IcWt. Sbub J*. 13. SI, 61 

i-.ak. Jjnn-, 73, *«. BT 

K|*rr.<..ll .W, 39 

Hitnor. Ilnlbcr 15. 3*, J T 
Uin.-liam. Cbmlyjl 3 
FllJ4>fB.M.a.,.r 34 
ICIppi-n. Cards n 71, 
FllpaAa, 1 mi. itl 
Forlw Laurie 71,71 
[_ F«™—.»l,:kM.31.4;.7h 

Calliaiatr, Cindy 71 
Calloway, J.T.M 
C»r»rr,Ji»ril M, 39 
G*>fHo*J. Sprncrr 14. 34, 78, S5 
Gain. 4 iron 73 
€«Tilr>, Rfbt.f 34 
f.rniii , \ <rcin.ii* X*i 
JUiltrjpiF. Juhn«5 
GlTicipic. Ji*d> 29/JT 
CilCnple, Kim 73 ** 
Cllnorr. MmnMh 1J 
Goad. Carina 35 
Helm. Aln IS 

«• "Blu"B*,«2 

ife> MrLUia IS 

'mb. Cla4i3 

1 -• ■■J. .,, if nn If, I '■J 

CeaaoVMiaf 81 

GnMki 14s 17 

l.rrrrr.Bffai* Jft, 37 

Gi<ior]. Sharon 56, 59 
Griffith, Bill* M 

GlWC*. V -i.-i «>2 

Gr<**. J0H6O 

Cnpton,, Paula 73 

Guy. Wcodj 34 


I Ul I. V >., I 14 

llxll. Efrim 45 
IUII ; '....! 

11*11, Kama 34 

Mill, Ki(.;i Ti- 
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lUrdr. Mitrbcll 73 

FUraaoa. Jr.fl V. U 

H»rrf It. Ancrli 3«, ^6,-37. 

Il»rr.k«». J, . :• n. 34.41. 43. 
Ilirrix, Aiecli 34, 83 J. 

Iljrrk-., Sirnili. U 

; i= i . .., v, -ii u , .-. 34 

1 1 1 1 1 1 - , . Li*' i :1 34 

Iftrtlc. J oo\ n 
FUicarr, Hn»Ji.^-i SU.SI 
ll.i-il.ini. II rim J II. HI 
Ha* km Barbara £1 

l««.ki, kllrrt M, 34 
lla-kv. Krllj 12 

Hi «|. «-. Rodney 61 
lUlt-.. Lh-l: Ji :-l 

HqiM, Lm 34. ■ 

lUynor*. Jennifer 54, S3 

r-l ,: ■ -1. -, , bS J II 14, 51 

ll*j ac>, Doanlc 73 
II.T»K,JlK3Z t 34,tl 
Until, K-M-iulil 34 
Hvdenf <kA. AnlktiiT 34 
Henimiiip, Nhci 29 
Hiaiuitt. Tina I j»u|w 29 
M'Hmxa.J.T. 35.73 
Urall. Alhto 52 
Hlitl, Jtsnilcf 

• UKl.'Klm 34. 

lUall. Richiird34 

Mick.., Jennifer US ff" 


Hffit Unit, 38 

iUuBsn, Brad 7* , 
HliMJim,C«rf*li 71, 
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llcJ R( . Ki«35 

Modg<-». Vtuib* 29, 71, 50 

Holh-rixiV. (. hi.r U,i»*b«<Tpr «. 

Holcomb. Cm r*4l 72. 7' 

I In -:■ n-.h l.lia»71 

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llollir. Thanaan T 3. 

I 1 r 1 1 ir -^ --: I ':, rirmni.T 
HoU, Sm rlrrt J, 35 
Mupkin-.. Slarrn 35, 34; 37 
Honw, ^Utto » 
Homn. Mikr i«, 34i. n: 


HoilKnt. Vlirv Mimr** 38.39 

11-r. -'.Inri. Sim 1* 

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lliiichcn-, DarM 40. 41. 77 

loicae r.n-. Jeran>'29 
lalchmi, Ju*lU & 
1. 1.1 .:• sh,,i :.35 
IiHrfccnikSliam'B 17 

SmdwiH. Tract' 79 
■ichlwi, ftf*«7l 
Hi»l«.r», T«q«i»i 35 
l-tjln, MJaate3b.37 . 

ngjiKil, S-hji»i 29 
lairam. SlunaoA 15 

Itiaiait, Jonalhaa 7-8, HI 
liaac^ J a ton 151 

BjtKBraudyX35, Jr^rl frfl. 41.AS 
Jantil, I .<i I? 46 
Jjuila, Aan-Mail* .». 79 
Jan.*. tk- 35 
JcBklaa, iledncjr 
JiU.nlBfi.Ufry 62 
Jc-t^Hp, C'arBi<« 35 
Jtt.Bp. Rtinrll JO, 3 1. H 
Jeatax, Kkaa al 
"c*«T.Mftl»a W,49.,*J 
Jaaatvai. ttlll 54 
_ JoIib\dii. Cbrliit 35 
JoBaao*. t)*U,i+\ *<., $7 

Joltauti. I>i*it*4- 73 

J ...b«i-,,i. FrrJ ft* 
JnaaMxi. Jaatl 11 44 
JdhiHi, Icantlf f .Mi 

Jahmvtf. 14 
Jiihamn, Moll) 54,' 59 

Jjbohmiii, .IS 
J'-i-.inca, S*»du 41, h s 
' Jf*n«a«i, ^i*9b*vi-I*#2 
J, h 11 -tin, Sunn 

Ji»hn*oo, Tinimv 44, 50, 51, 
loh n >««, V«wn* *1, 57 

Joact. Boiinic 50, 
Junr», DaBa* ? '>. 

f n»v K*mw»* !■•' 
I""", i.'i 
J oik*. NhIu 44 
!<»*.«*, » l« 44 
td . MtU«H44 
'J»ijr«. ttvis. S3 
Ju-yte.Mart'hi 5h. 3D 
i> ,,... : 1 
' ivrr,5MMl44 
Jo?nrr. AlCmfa U. 


Thanks to all our contributors, club 
advisors and officers, and SCC person- 
nel — especially those who provided 
photos, supplied copy, or did both: Joy 
Brown (work-study), Dick Byrd, Melissa 
Carter, Lisa Cook, Emily Dawson, Lau- 
rie Forbes, Kelly Freeman, Garrett Hin- 
shaw, Tammy and Yvonne Johnson, 
Randy LcQuirc, The Mt. Airy News, 
Tom Parker, Susan Pcndergraft, Tony 
Searcy, Joe Sloop, Lee Tarn, Dr, 
Michael Wells, Melissa Key White. Rev, 
Kevin Wilson, and Rich Wooldredge. 

Our special gratitude and apprecia- 
tion goes to Dr. Swanson Richards for 
his whole-hearted support of the stu- 
dent publications during his 22 years as 
SCC President. He 
fought for our pub- 
lications (especially 
for the yearbook) 
when most others 
wanted them elimi- 
nated, Wc will miss 
him and his encour- 

Thanks to those who kept an eye open 
for news or who helped otherwise: Broa- 
dus Atkins. John Collins, Dean Deter, 
Debbi Eldridgc, C-120 faculty. Dr. 
Thurman Hoi Ear, Eileen Kidd, Susan 
Johnson, Jackie Layden. JoAnn Mustin, 
Cheryl Nance, Betty Newman, the Busi- 
ness and Nursing Depts, William Sand- 
ers, Dr, Norwood Seiby, Margaret 
Shepherd. Student Services, Carlos Sur- 
rait, Tom Watts, and Benny Younger, 
Special thanks to J.B, and S.P, and to 
Harry Thomas and Jos tens! 



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Tammy Baldwin — Opening, candid 
pages. The Great Outdoors, student 
mugs and clubs section, Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, Student Lire. 

Pam Bledsoe — Theme pages, divi- 
sion pages, Hitters and Slam-Jam- 
mers, Ag Club, Amateur Radio 
Club, Chorus, Who's Who, Trustees, 
personnel pages, journalism. Student 
Nurses Association, Co-cd Volley- 
ball, student mugs and clubs section, 
Index, closing. 

Donna Childress — graduation pages. 

Jamie Edwards — Student Apprecia- 
tion Day, "57 Chevys and hobbies, 

"Wisdom is knowing what to do next; 
skill is knowing how to do it; and virtue 
is doing it." — David Starr Jordan 

Joey Harrelson — Woodstock, student 
mugs and clubs section, LEO, PBL, Psi 
Beta, Electrical Club. 

Cindee Maxson — Student Appreci- 
ation Day, student mugs and clubs 
section, Student Nurses Association, 

David Willard — Foreign Language 
Festival, summer and winter sports, 
student mugs and clubs section, 
Drama club, SGA, Screamin' Gui- 
tars, PTK, Paralegal Club, Students 
for Environmental Action. 

Eden Willard — Special Olympics, 
opening section design. 


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Jostcns American Yearbook Company of Clarksville, 
TN, printed the 300 copies of the 1 995 Lancer. Basi- 
cally, only four people compiled the 88-page Smythc- 
sewn book. Four others contributed to the book's first 
signature. The final product was a joint effort, so this 
year's staff members were given no actual titles or posi- 
tions. For that reason, as welt as the unusualness of the 
year, this book is "anything but typical/* a theme which 
governed the book's contents and features. 

Cover specifications included a company-designed, 
preprinted lithograph cover (#584) with black (#326) 
as the basic ink color. "ATYPICAL" was printed on the 
front of the gloss laminated, silk-screen cover. 

Current Events endsheets (#270 and #271) were chosen 
for the front and back of the book. Division pages (Jostens" 
Oh- Zone Series 95-626A through 95-6261) complemented 
the cover design. CA-1237 and CA-1238 were chosen as 
folio labs throughout the book. 

Type specifications included five different emphasis 
types in addition to Times Roman and Times Roman Bold 
selected for the book. Caption copy and body copy were 
generally 8-point and 10-point, respectively. Paragraphs 
were indented with a dropped initial for the opening para- 
graph. Times Roman Bold was used most often for head- 
lines; 16 pages of 4-color and spot color (#285: medium 
blue) highlighted the book T s first signature. 



Typical/ A typical m 85 



86 ■ Typhal/ Atypical 


"Life, for all its ag- 
onies of despair and 
loss and guilt, is ex- 
citing and beautiful, 
full of liking and 
loving . , 

t\Alt.Y THF.ftE-' Gudailim .: ' 

taint ow a flnkbiif kit>itefg.\jttii, ,■- 

piaJuxtc •ikiti't Hating ti-Jihed JWuJti , l' . • !• 

km tfiikj.ii*. ttknt own pi 

cfiH-.iii'r.' fijf Sun t t* THlk '- ■ 

/Mrrell. KiirA.ircf Viuyhi fcanrnu-frr/, ffo>rf Uro, ("fori 

•.JfW Jims* W«'ti frroh • I fct AltKd Health/Applied 

Scrcnar* bmStHat. 

— Macaufey 



What we often take for granted is the pre- 
ciousness of our lives; and, as we dwell on 
the disappointments, failing to recall the 
ood is all too easy. Although death, chaos, and de- 
itmction exist, so do prosperity and hope. 

Former President Garter and Colin Powell stalled a 
Haitian invasion and U.S. troops restored peace, O.J. 
Simpson and Susan Smith were tried for their alleged 
crimes. The Yadkin, Surry* and Stokes communities 
supported funds for our new building, to be named 
fpr Dr, Swanson Richards. SCC pitched its second 
cam pus- wide fundraiser, ** Double Play," on August 
29.; Friends and relatives rallied to heighten aware- 
ness about leukemia, locating bone marrow recipients 
for patients like Mark White. The community united 
to aid the Cutler family. 

Although the events around us are sometimes any- 
thing but typical, we perservete, endure, and conquer. 
And the most difficult things arc forever in the future 
- not behind us s for we've already been THERE ! 

■ ortv 

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i prraw o KSb 
nvn ■ .-tit 

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fi Steve Vcu'rv ■ 

it A hut ' 
,. iArfi>um iM WW 
recofffiitiOH that defnted thr 

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